[gal-uh-ley-uh n, -lee-] /ˌgæl əˈleɪ ən, -ˈli-/
of or relating to , his theories, or his discoveries.
[gal-uh-lee-uh n] /ˌgæl əˈli ən/
of or relating to .
a native or inhabitant of .
the Galilean, .
a native or inhabitant of Galilee
of or relating to Galileo
an inhabitant or native of Galilee. This word was used as a name of contempt as applied to our Lord’s disciples (Luke 22:59; Acts 2:7). All the apostles, with the exception of Judas Iscariot (Acts 1:11), were Galileans. Peter was detected by his Galilean accent (Matt. 26:69; Mark 14:70). This was also one of the names of reproach given to the early Christians. Julian the Apostate, as he is called, not only used the epithet himself when referring to Christ and his apostles, but he made it a law that no one should ever call the Christians by any other name.
plural noun, Astronomy. 1. the four largest and brightest moons of Jupiter: Io, Europa, Ganymede, and Callisto, discovered by Galileo in 1610.
noun 1. a refracting telescope that forms an erect image, consisting of an objective of relatively long focal length that causes light rays to converge and an eyepiece of short focal length that causes them to diverge. /ˌɡælɪˈleɪən/ noun 1. a type of telescope with a convex objective lens and a concave eyepiece; it produces […]
noun, Physics. 1. the equations in classical mechanics that relate position and time in two frames of reference that are moving uniformly with respect to each other. Compare , (def 2).
[gal-uh-lee] /ˈgæl əˌli/ noun 1. a porch or vestibule, often on the ground floor of a tower, at the entrance of some English churches. [gal-uh-lee] /ˈgæl əˌli/ noun 1. an ancient Roman province in what is now N Israel. 2. Sea of. Also called Lake Tiberias. a lake in NE Israel through which the Jordan […]