[pawr-shee-uh s,, -shuh s] /ˈpɔr ʃi əs,, -ʃəs/ (Show IPA), (“the Elder”or”the Censor”) 234–149 b.c, Roman statesman, soldier, and writer.
his great-grandson, Marcus Porcius (“the Younger”) 95–46 b.c, Roman statesman, soldier, and Stoic philosopher.
Marcus Porcius (ˈmɑːkəsˈpɔːʃɪəs), known as Cato the Elder or the Censor. 234–149 bc, Roman statesman and writer, noted for his relentless opposition to Carthage
his great-grandson, Marcus Porcius, known as Cato the Younger or Uticensis. 95–46 bc, Roman statesman, general, and Stoic philosopher; opponent of Catiline and Caesar
A politician of ancient Rome, known for his insistence that Carthage was Rome’s permanent enemy. He had a custom of ending all his speeches in the Roman senate with the words “Carthage must be destroyed.”
Fortran-like CAI language for PLATO system on CDC 1604. “CSL PLATO System Manual”, L.A. Fillman, U Illinois, June 1966.
n. late 14c., from Latin catoblepas, from Greek katobleps, from kato “downward” (related to kata-) + blepein “to look,” but this might be ancient folk etymology. Name given by ancient authors to some African animal. A wylde beest that hyghte Catoblefas and hath a lytyll body and nyce in all membres and a grete heed […]
a federal park in N central Maryland: site of Camp David. 9 sq. mi. (23 sq. km).
a mountain range extending NE from NE Virginia through central Maryland: part of the Appalachian Mountains.
noun (electronics) the part of the electrolyte that surrounds the cathode in an electrolytic cell