[mahy-nuh s, -nos] /ˈmaɪ nəs, -nɒs/
noun, Classical Mythology.
a king of Crete: he ordered Daedalus to build the Labyrinth.
[mee-nyaw] /ˈmi nyɔ/
(Greek myth) a king of Crete for whom Daedalus built the Labyrinth to contain the Minotaur
a river in SW Europe, rising in NW Spain and flowing southwest (as part of the border between Spain and Portugal) to the Atlantic. Length: 338 km (210 miles) Portuguese name Minho
noun, Music. 1. a triad consisting in root position of a root tone with a minor third and a perfect fifth above.
[mahy-nuh t] /ˈmaɪ nət/ noun 1. George Richards [rich-erdz] /ˈrɪtʃ ərdz/ (Show IPA), 1885–1950, U.S. physician: Nobel prize 1934. 2. a city in N North Dakota. Minot Mi·not (mī’nət), George Richards. 1885-1950. American physician. He shared a 1934 Nobel Prize for discovering that a diet of liver relieves anemia.
[min-uh-tawr] /ˈmɪn əˌtɔr/ noun 1. Classical Mythology. a monster, the offspring of Pasiphaë and the Cretan bull, that had the head of a bull on the body of a man: housed in the Cretan Labyrinth, it was fed on human flesh until Theseus, helped by Ariadne, killed it. 2. any person or thing that devours […]
[mi-nok-si-dil] /mɪˈnɒk sɪˌdɪl/ noun, Pharmacology. 1. a potent peripheral vasodilator, C 23 H 27 N, used in the treatment of severe hypertension, also applied topically to promote hair growth in some types of baldness.