[hur-mi-tij or for 3, er-mi-tahzh] /ˈhɜr mɪ tɪdʒ or for 3, ˌɛr mɪˈtɑʒ/
the habitation of a hermit.
any secluded place of residence or habitation; retreat; hideaway.
(initial capital letter) a palace in Leningrad built by Catherine II and now used as an art museum.
the abode of a hermit
any place where a person may live in seclusion; retreat
the Hermitage, an art museum in St Petersburg, originally a palace built by Catherine the Great
a full-bodied red or white wine from the Rhône valley at Tain-l’Ermitage, in SE France
late 13c., “dwelling place of a hermit,” from Old French hermitage, from Latin heremite (see hermit). Earlier in the same sense was hermitorie (c.1200), from Medieval Latin hermitorium. Transferred sense of “solitary or secluded dwelling place” is from 1640s.
noun 1. any of numerous crabs, especially of the genera Pagurus and Eupagurus, that protect their soft uncovered abdomen by occupying the castoff shell of a univalve mollusk. noun 1. any small soft-bodied decapod crustacean of the genus Pagurus and related genera, living in and carrying about the empty shells of whelks or similar molluscs
[her-meet; French er-meet] /hərˈmit; French ɛrˈmit/ noun 1. Charles [sharl] /ʃarl/ (Show IPA), 1822–1901, French mathematician.
[her-mee-shuh n] /hərˈmi ʃən/ noun, Mathematics. 1. (def 2). /hɜːˈmɪtɪən/ noun 1. (maths) a matrix that is the transpose of the matrix of the complex conjugates of the entries of a given matrix Also called adjoint
noun 1. Mathematics. a matrix, whose entries are complex numbers, equal to the transpose of the matrix whose entries are the conjugates of the entries of the given matrix. noun 1. (maths) a matrix whose transpose is equal to the matrix of the complex conjugates of its entries