ETYM French, from Latin articulus, dim. of artus joint.
1. (Grammar) A determiner that may indicate the specificity of reference of a noun phrase.
2. A separate section of a legal document (as a statute or contract or will); SYN. clause.
3. Nonfictional prose forming an independent part of a publication.
4. One of a class of artifacts.
ETYM French clause, Late Lat. clausa, equiv. to Latin clausula clause, prop., close of rhetorical period, close, from claudere to shut, to end. Related to Close.
Part of a sentence that contains a subject and a verb, and joined to the rest of the sentence by a conjunction. In English,coordinating clauses are those joined by and, but, or or; with any other conjunction it is a subordinating clause.
(Grammar) An expression including a subject and predicate but not constituting a complete sentence.
ETYM Old Eng. felawe, felaghe, Icel. fęlagi, from fęlag companionship, prop., a laying together of property; fę property + lag a laying, pl. lög law, akin to liggja to lie. Related to Fee, and Law, Lie to be low.
1. A companion; a comrade; an associate; a partner; a sharer.
2. A man without good breeding or worth.
3. An equal in power, rank, character, etc.
4. A person; an individual.
6. In certain universities, a scholar who is appointed to a foundation called a fellowship, which gives a title to certain perquisites and privileges.
8. A member of a literary or scientific society.
One of the jointed appendages of an animal used for locomotion or grasping: arm; leg; wing; flipper.
member / membər /
Množina reči member je members.
ETYM Old Eng. membre, French membre, from Latin membrum; cf. Goth. mimz flesh, Skr. mamsa.
1. An organization that is a member of another organization (especially a state that belongs to a group of nations).
2. Anything that belongs to a set or class.
3. One of the persons who compose a social group (especially individuals who have joined and participates in a group organization).