[hil-uh-ree] /ˈhɪl ə ri/
[hi-lair; French ee-ler] /hɪ lɛər; French iˈlɛr/ (Show IPA). a male or female given name: from a Latin word meaning “cheerful.”.
masc. proper name, from Late Latin Hilarius, literally “cheerful,” from Latin hilaris (see hilarity). The name was more popular in France than in England. The woman’s name (Middle English Hillaria) seems to be merged with this from Eulalia, name of the patron saint of Barcelona, a Latinization of Greek eulalos “sweetly speaking.” The Hilary sessions of British High Court and universities (1577) are from St. Hilarius, Bishop of Poitiers, obit. C.E. 368, whose feast day is Jan. 13.
- Hilary of Poitiers
noun 1. Saint, a.d. c300–368, French bishop and theologian. /ˈhɪlərɪ/ noun 1. Saint. ?315–?367 ad, French bishop, an opponent of Arianism. Feast day: Jan 13 or 14
- Hilary term
/ˈhɪlərɪ/ noun 1. the spring term at Oxford University, the Inns of Court, and some other educational establishments
[hil-bert; German hil-buh rt] /ˈhɪl bərt; German ˈhɪl bərt/ noun 1. David [dey-vid;; German dah-vit] /ˈdeɪ vɪd;; German ˈdɑ vɪt/ (Show IPA), 1862–1943, German mathematician. /ˈhɪlbət/ noun 1. David (ˈdaːfɪt). 1862–1943, German mathematician, who made outstanding contributions to the theories of number fields and invariants and to geometry
noun, Mathematics. 1. a complete infinite-dimensional vector space on which an inner product is defined.