[mir-ee-uh d] /ˈmɪr i əd/
a very great or indefinitely great number of persons or things.
of an indefinitely great number; innumerable:
the myriad stars of a summer night.
having innumerable phases, aspects, variations, etc.:
the myriad mind of Shakespeare.
(also used in pl) a large indefinite number
(archaic) ten thousand
1550s, from Middle French myriade and directly from Late Latin myrias (genitive myriadis) “ten thousand,” from Greek myrias (genitive myriados) “a number of ten thousand, countless numbers,” from myrios (plural myrioi) “innumerable, countless, infinite; boundless,” as a definite number, “ten thousand” (“the greatest number in Greek expressed by one word,” Liddell & Scott say), of unknown origin; perhaps from PIE *meue- “abundant” (cf. Hittite muri- “cluster of grapes,” Latin muto “penis,” Middle Irish moth “penis”). Specific use is usually in translations from Greek or Latin.
c.1800, from myriad (n.).
[mir-ee-uh d-leef] /ˈmɪr i ədˌlif/ noun, plural myriad-leaves. 1. an aquatic plant, Myriophyllum verticillatum, of the North Temperate Zone, having hairlike, submerged leaves.
[mir-ee-uh-pod] /ˈmɪr i əˌpɒd/ noun 1. any arthropod of the group Myriapoda, having an elongated segmented body with numerous paired, jointed legs, formerly classified as a class comprising the centipedes and millipedes. adjective 2. Also, myriapodous [mir-ee-ap-uh-duh s] /ˌmɪr iˈæp ə dəs/ (Show IPA). belonging or pertaining to the myriapods. 3. having very numerous legs. […]
[mi-rahy-kuh] /mɪˈraɪ kə/ noun 1. the bark of the wax myrtle. 2. the bark of the bayberry. /mɪˈraɪkə/ noun 1. the dried root bark of the wax myrtle, used as a tonic and to treat diarrhoea
myringa my·rin·ga (mə-rĭng’gə) n. See eardrum.