of Samos, late 3rd century b.c, Greek astronomer.
of Samothrace, c216–144 b.c, Greek philologist and critic.
an extremely bright crater in the second quadrant of the face of the moon: about 29 miles (47 km) in diameter from crest to crest.
Like the measurements of Aristarchus and Eratosthenes, this calculation of Alhazen is simple enough in theory.
A History of Science, Volume 2(of 5) Henry Smith Williams
Even Skoropikin, you know, our immortal Aristarchus, rings his praises.
Virgin Soil Ivan S. Turgenev
Aristarchus—a ring-plain nearly thirty miles in diameter, the floor of which is 5000 feet below the surface level.
To Mars via The Moon Mark Wicks
You seem to have some trouble on your mind, Aristarchus; if so, you should share it with your friends.
The Memorabilia Xenophon
They would have quieted his mind, too, about the celebrated speech of Aristarchus.
Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 58, Number 358, August 1845 Various
Aristarchus answered: Yes, Socrates, I am in sore straits indeed.
The Memorabilia Xenophon
It certainly accounts for the volcanic activity which has so often been supposed to be manifested by Aristarchus.
Myths and Marvels of Astronomy Richard A. Proctor
Aristarchus and Dionysius the Thracian say that he was an Athenian.
Essays and Miscellanies Plutarch
From Cape Heraclides to Aristarchus the distance in an air line was something over 300 miles.
Edison’s Conquest of Mars Garrett Putman Serviss
Others, such as Aristarchus, were spitted on their own critical signs of disapproval.
Adventures among Books Andrew Lang
a crater in the NE quadrant of the moon, having a diameter of about 37 kilometres, which is the brightest formation on the moon
best ruler, native of Thessalonica (Acts 20:4), a companion of Paul (Acts 19:29; 27:2). He was Paul’s “fellow-prisoner” at Rome (Col. 4:10; Philemon 1:24).
- Aristarchus of samos
noun 3rd century bc, Greek astronomer who anticipated Copernicus in advancing the theory that the earth revolves around the sun
- Aristarchus of samothrace
noun ?220–?150 bc, Greek scholar: librarian at Alexandria, noted for his edition of Homer
Botany. having aristae; awned. Zoology. tipped with a bristle.
Aristide [ar-uh-steed;; French a-ree-steed] /ˈær əˌstid;; French a riˈstid/ (Show IPA), 1862–1932, French statesman: minister of France 11 times; Nobel Peace Prize 1926. Historical Examples In another of Briand’s cases torticollis alternated with astasia-abasia, a sort of “mental paraplegia.” Tics and Their Treatment Henry Meigne Anfossi, or Briand, as now he called himself, addressed her […]