a number indicating the ratio of the speed of an object to the speed of sound in the medium through which the object is moving.
[mahk; German mahkh] /mɑk; German mɑx/
[ernst] /ɛrnst/ (Show IPA), 1838–1916, Austrian physicist, psychologist, and philosopher.
short for Mach number
Ernst (ɛrnst). 1838–1916, Austrian physicist and philosopher. He devised the system of speed measurement using the Mach number. He also founded logical positivism, asserting that the validity of a scientific law is proved only after empirical testing
measure of speed relative to the speed of sound (technically Mach number), 1937, named in honor of Austrian physicist Ernst Mach (1838-1916).
Austrian physicist and philosopher who experimented with supersonic projectiles and the flow of gases, obtaining early photographs of shock waves and gas jets. His work laid an important foundation for later developments in the science of projectiles and aeronautical design, and the Mach number and Mach bands were named for him.
An operating system kernel under development at Carnegie-Mellon University to support distributed and parallel computation. Mach is designed to support computing environments consisting of networks of uniprocessors and multiprocessors. Mach is the kernel of the OSF/1.
[mak-uh-beez] /ˈmæk əˌbiz/ noun, (used with a singular verb) Douay Bible. 1. (def 2).
/Portuguese maˈʃadu/ noun 1. Joaquim Maria (ʒuaˈkɪ maˈria). 1839–1908, Brazilian author of novels and short stories, whose novels include Epitaph of a Small Winner (1881) and Dom Casmurro (1899)
- Machado de Assiz
[mah-shah-doo di ah-sees] /mɑˈʃɑ dʊ dɪ ɑˈsis/ noun 1. Joaquim Maria [zhaw-ah-kim mah-ree-ah] /ˈʒɔ ɑ kɪm mɑˈri ɑ/ (Show IPA), 1839–1908, Brazilian writer.
- Machado y Morales
[mah-chah-th aw ee maw-rah-les] /mɑˈtʃɑ ðɔ i mɔˈrɑ lɛs/ noun 1. Gerardo [he-rahr-th aw] /hɛˈrɑr ðɔ/ (Show IPA), 1871–1939, president of Cuba 1925–33.