[pey-thos, -thohs, -thaws] /ˈpeɪ θɒs, -θoʊs, -θɔs/
the quality or power in an actual life experience or in literature, music, speech, or other forms of expression, of evoking a feeling of pity, or of sympathetic and kindly sorrow or compassion.
[puh-thoh-sis] /pəˈθoʊ sɪs/
a diseased condition.
the quality or power, esp in literature or speech, of arousing feelings of pity, sorrow, etc
a feeling of sympathy or pity: a stab of pathos
“quality that arouses pity or sorrow,” 1660s, from Greek pathos “suffering, feeling, emotion, calamity,” literally “what befalls one,” related to paskhein “to suffer,” and penthos “grief, sorrow;” from PIE root *kwent(h)- “to suffer, endure” (cf. Old Irish cessaim “I suffer,” Lithuanian kenčiu “to suffer,” pakanta “patience”).
pathosis pa·tho·sis (pā-thō’sĭs)
n. pl. path·o·ses (-sēz’)
- Path pascal
Parallel extension of Pascal. Processes have shared access to data objects. Constraints on their synchronisation are specified in a path expression. [“An Overview of Path Pascal’s Design”, R.H. Campbell, SIGPLAN Notices 15(9):13-24 (Sep 1980)].
the name generally given to Upper Egypt (the Thebaid of the Greeks), as distinguished from Matsor, or Lower Egypt (Isa. 11:11; Jer. 44:1, 15; Ezek. 30:14), the two forming Mizraim. After the destruction of Jerusalem by Nebuchadnezzar, colonies of Jews settled “in the country of Pathros” and other parts of Egypt.
[path-wey, pahth-] /ˈpæθˌweɪ, ˈpɑθ-/ noun 1. a , course, route, or . 2. Biochemistry. a sequence of reactions, usually controlled and catalyzed by enzymes, by which one organic substance is converted to another. /ˈpɑːθˌweɪ/ noun 1. another word for path (sense 1), path (sense 2) 2. a route to or way of access to; way […]