[per-uh-stroi-kuh; Russian pyi-ryi-stroi-kuh] /ˌpɛr əˈstrɔɪ kə; Russian pyɪ ryɪˈstrɔɪ kə/
Russian. the program of economic and political reform in the Soviet Union initiated by Mikhail Gorbachev in 1986.
the policy of reconstructing the economy, etc, of the former Soviet Union under the leadership of Mikhail Gorbachov
1981, from Russian perestroika, literally “rebuilding, reconstruction, reform” (of Soviet society, etc.), from pere- “re-” (from Old Russian pere- “around, again,” from Proto-Slavic *per-, from PIE *per- (1) “forward, through;” see per) + stroika “building, construction,” from Old Russian stroji “order,” from PIE *stroi-, from root *stere- “to spread” (see structure (n.)). First proposed at the 26th Party Congress (1981); popularized in English 1985 during Mikhail Gorbachev’s leadership of the U.S.S.R.
[per-its; Yiddish. pe-rets] /ˈpɛr ɪts; Yiddish. ˈpɛ rɛts/ noun 1. I(saac) L(oeb) or Yitzchok Leibush [yits-khawk ley-boo sh] /ˈyɪts xɔk ˈleɪ bʊʃ/ (Show IPA), 1852–1915, Polish author: writer of plays, poems, and short stories in Yiddish.
Perey (pě-rā’) French physicist who discovered the element francium in 1939.
1. A single McCulloch-Pitts neuron. 2. A network of neurons in which the output(s) of some neurons are connected through weighted connections to the input(s) of other neurons. A multilayer perceptron is a specific instance of this.
[per-sep-tiv] /pərˈsɛp tɪv/ adjective 1. having or showing keenness of insight, understanding, or intuition: a perceptive analysis of the problems involved. 2. having the power or faculty of . 3. of, relating to, or showing . /pəˈsɛptɪv/ adjective 1. quick at perceiving; observant 2. perceptual 3. able to perceive adj. 1650s, from Latin percept-, past […]