[jed-i-dahy-uh] /ˌdʒɛd ɪˈdaɪ ə/ (Show IPA), 1761–1826, U.S. geographer and Congregational clergyman (father of Samuel F. B. Morse).
Samuel F(inley) B(reese)
[fin-lee breez] /ˈfɪn li briz/ (Show IPA), 1791–1872, U.S. artist and inventor: developer of the first successful telegraph in the U.S.; inventor of the most commonly used telegraphic code system.
a male given name, form of Maurice.
noting or pertaining to the Morse code or the system of communications using it.
pertaining to any code resembling the Morse code.
a clasp or fastening on a cope
Samuel Finley Breese (ˈfɪnlɪ briːz). 1791–1872, US inventor and painter. He invented the first electric telegraph and the Morse code
American inventor who was a pioneer in the field of telegraphy and in 1844 introduced a telegraphic code for transmitting messages, which became known as Morse code.
- Samuel prescott
noun 1. Samuel, 1751–77, U.S. patriot during the American Revolution: rode with Paul Revere and William Dawes to warn Colonists that British troops were marching from Boston, April 18, 1775. 2. William, 1726–95, American Revolutionary military leader. 3. William Hickling [hik-ling] /ˈhɪk lɪŋ/ (Show IPA), 1796–1859, U.S. historian (grandson of William Prescott). 4. a city […]
noun 1. Paul A(nthony) 1915–2009, U.S. economist: Nobel prize 1970.
Samuelsson Sam·u·els·son (sām’yōō-əl-sən), Bengt Ingemar. Born 1934. Swedish physician and biochemist. He shared a 1982 Noble Prize for research on prostaglandins.
noun, plural samurai. Japanese History. 1. a member of the hereditary warrior class in feudal Japan. 2. a retainer of a daimyo. noun (pl) -rai 1. the Japanese warrior caste that provided the administrative and fighting aristocracy from the 11th to the 19th centuries 2. a member of this aristocracy A hacker who hires out […]