[pi-thag-er-uh s] /pɪˈθæg ər əs/
c582–c500 b.c, Greek philosopher, mathematician, and religious reformer.
?580–?500 bc, Greek philosopher and mathematician. He founded a religious brotherhood, which followed a life of strict asceticism and greatly influenced the development of mathematics and its application to music and astronomy
a deep crater in the NE quadrant of the moon, 136 kilometres in diameter
Greek philosopher and mathematician who theorized that numbers constitute the essence of all natural things. He developed the Pythagorean theorem and was one of the first to apply mathematical order to observations of the stars.
(Pythagoras of Samos, Ionia; about 569-475 BC) The Greek mathematician who founded a philosophical and religious school in Croton (now Crotone) in southern Italy.
Pythagoras is most famous for Pythagoras’s Theorem but other important postulates are attributed to him, e.g. the sum of the angles of a triangle is equal to two right angles.
noun, Chemistry. 1. a yellow, liquid compound, C 3 H 4 O 2 , containing both an aldehyde and a ketone group, usually obtained in a polymeric form: used chiefly in organic synthesis.
[pi-thag-uh-ree-uh n] /pɪˌθæg əˈri ən/ adjective 1. of or relating to , to his school, or to his doctrines. noun 2. a follower of . /paɪˌθæɡəˈriːən/ adjective 1. of or relating to Pythagoras 2. denoting the diatonic scale of eight notes arrived at by Pythagoras and based on a succession of fifths noun 3. a […]
[pi-thag-uh-ree-uh-niz-uh m] /pɪˌθæg əˈri əˌnɪz əm/ noun 1. the doctrines of Pythagoras and his followers, especially the belief that the universe is the manifestation of various combinations of mathematical ratios. /paɪˌθæɡəˈriːəˌnɪzəm/ noun 1. the teachings of Pythagoras and his followers, esp that the universe is essentially a manifestation of mathematical relationships
noun, Music. 1. the major scale as derived acoustically by Pythagoras from the perfect fifth.