[mahg-nuh koo m lou-dey, -duh, -dee; mag-nuh kuhm law-dee] /ˈmɑg nə kʊm ˈlaʊ deɪ, -də, -di; ˈmæg nə kʌm ˈlɔ di/
with great praise: used in diplomas to grant the next-to-highest of three special honors for grades above the average.
/ˈmæɡnə kʊm ˈlaʊdeɪ/
(mainly US) with great praise: the second of three designations for above-average achievement in examinations Compare cum laude, summa cum laude
1900, Latin, literally “with great praise;” from magna (see magnate) + cum laude.
[mag-nuh-fluhks] /ˈmæg nəˌflʌks/ verb (used with object) 1. to test (iron or steel) for defects using the method. [mag-nuh-fluhks] /ˈmæg nəˌflʌks/ Trademark. 1. a test of ferrous metals involving the dusting of a magnetized sample with magnetic powder, or the application of oil containing magnetic particles in suspension, to detect surface cracks and defects.
[mag-nuh gree-shee-uh; Latin mahg-nah grahy-ki-ah] /ˈmæg nə ˈgri ʃi ə; Latin ˈmɑg nɑ ˈgraɪ kɪˌɑ/ noun 1. the ancient colonial cities and settlements of Greece in S Italy. /ˈmæɡnə ˈɡriːʃɪə/ noun 1. (in the ancient world) S Italy, where numerous colonies were founded by Greek cities
[mag-ney-lee-uh m] /mægˈneɪ li əm/ noun 1. an alloy of and , sometimes also containing copper, nickel, tin, and lead.
[mahg-nuh mah-ter] /ˈmɑg nə ˈmɑ tɛr/ noun, Roman Religion. 1. Cybele; Ops; Rhea. fertility goddess, 1728, Latin, literally “great mother.” See magnate + mother (n.1).