Science Sizomes in Funetik Inglish iz Syuhns Syzohmz uv Ahl Syuhns uv Omneeonizm.

Science in Funetik Inglish iz Syuhns.


  • IPA: /ˈsaɪəns/

From Middle English science, scyence, borrowed from Old French science, escience, from Latin scientia (“knowledge”), from sciens, the present participle stem of scire (“to know”).

What is SCIENCE?
Knowledge that is comprised of verifiable and measurable facts that have been acquired by the application of a scientific method.

See also:

Sizomes in Funetik Inglish iz Syzohmz uv Omneeonizm uv Omneeoh.

Sizome in Funetik Inglish Simp Lang iz Syz Ohm uv Trwth Saiz Ohmz.

Simp Lang Size In FuhnehTik IngLish Iz Syz


  • IPA(key): /saɪz/

OhfishuL ETymoLogy:

size (n.)

Probably a misdivision of l'assise as la sise. The sense of "extent, amount, volume, magnitude" (c. 1300) is from the notion of regulating something by fixing the amount of it (weights, food portions, etc.). Specific sense of "set of dimensions of a manufactured article for sale" is attested from 1590s.

c. 1300, "an ordinance to fix the amount of a payment or tax," from Old French sise, shortened form of assise "session, assessment, regulation, manner," noun use of fem. past participle of asseoir "to cause to sit," from Latin assidere/adsidere "to sit beside" (and thus to assist in the office of a judge), "sit with in counsel or office," from ad "to" (see ad-) + sedere "to sit," from PIE root *sed- (1) "to sit."

size (v.)

c. 1400, "to regulate," from size (n.). Meaning "to make of a certain size" is from c. 1600; that of "to classify according to size" is first attested 1630s. Verbal phrase size up "estimate, assess" is from 1847 and retains the root sense of size (n.). Related: Sized; sizing.

size (sahyz)

1. the spatial dimensions, proportions, magnitude, or bulk of anything.
2. considerable or great magnitude.
3. one of a series of graduated measures for articles of manufacture or trade
4. extent; amount; range.
5. actual condition, circumstance, or state of affairs.
6. a number of population or contents.
7. Obsolete. a fixed standard of quality or quantity, as for food or drink.

verb (used with object), sized, sizing.
8. to separate or sort according to size.
9. to make of a certain size.
10. Metallurgy. to press (a sintered compact) to close tolerances.
11. Obsolete. to regulate or control according to a fixed standard.

Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)1: Simp Lang Suffix Ome In Yeeng Voiss Sownd Chahrz

Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)2: Pronunciation

  • (General American) IPA(key): /-oʊm/
  • (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /-əʊm/

Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)3: Etymology 1
Alteration of -oma, removing the case ending retained from its Ancient Greek [Term?] etymon -ωμα (-ōma). Partially cognate to -some (“body”), from σῶμα (sôma, “body”), in that both share the case ending -μα (-ma), but the ω is unrelated.

Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)4:0: Suffix -Ome
Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)4:1: a mass of something
Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)4:2: (Biology) the complete whole of a class of substances for a species or an individual

Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)5:0: ETymology Uv -ome:
Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)5:1: an Anglicization of Greek -(o)ma, neuter noun suffix (see -oma)

Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)6:0: ETymoLogy Uv -oma
word-forming element, from Greek -oma, with lengthened stem vowel + -ma, suffix forming neuter nouns and nouns that indicate result of verbal action (equivalent of Latin -men);

Ohm Vrs (Haoh=#)7: Thus, In Simp Lang, Ohm Meenz:

  • HohL Mass Uv A KLass Uv Theengz.

Kuz Uv ThaT, A Saiz Ohm Iz A Thing, Ohr Mass Uv Theengz, Uv A Saiz Klass.

Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)1: Suffix s in Funetik Inglish iz -s , -es ohr suffix-z uv Syzohmz uv Omneeonizm.

Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)2:0: Pronunciation
Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)2:1: * IPA(key): /s/ (following a voiceless consonant)
Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)2:2: * IPA(key): /z/ (postvocalic or following a voiced consonant)
Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)2:3: * IPA(key): /ɨz/ (following a sibilant consonant /s, z, ʃ, ʒ, tʃ, dʒ/—usually written -es)

Suffix s Vrs (Haoh=#)3: Etymology
From Middle English -s, -es, from Old English -as, nominative-accusative plural ending of masculine a-stem (i.e. strong) declension nouns, from Proto-Germanic *-ōs, *‑ōz, from Proto-Indo-European *-es, *-oes (plural endings). The spread of this ending in later Middle English was once argued to have been the result of Anglo-Norman influence; however, -as was already the most common Old English plural marker (used in approximately 40% of Old English nouns), and was initially more common in the North of England where French influence was weakest, only later gradually spreading south. Cognate with Scots -s (plural ending), Saterland Frisian -s (plural ending), West Frisian -s (plural ending), Dutch -s (plural ending), Low German -s (plural ending), Danish -er (plural ending), Swedish -r, -ar, -or (plural ending), Icelandic -ar (plural ending), Gothic -𐍉𐍃 (-ōs, nominative plural ending of a-stem masculine nouns) (note that German -er has a different origin).