eclipse

All Noun Verb
9,052 examples (0.10 sec)
  • Info ECLiPSe is a software system for the development and deployment of Constraint Programming applications, e.g. in the areas of optimization, planning, scheduling, resource allocation, timetabling, transport etc. more...
  • He eventually established a painting career which eclipsed his written one in terms of success.
  • It was the first time the team eclipsed the century-mark in points.
  • They are eclipsed neither for the death nor birth of any man.
  • For a total eclipse, this value is always greater than or equal to one.
  • For the first time, her private life eclipsed her professional career.
  • As science advanced, it was found that even eclipses fell within the province of law. Cited from The Religion of Babylonia and Assyria, by Morris Jastrow
  • The new town long ago eclipsed the village in scale and population.
  • In the art world, she became eclipsed by history and lost fame.
  • They are all also large enough to fully eclipse the Sun.
  • However, all total solar eclipses can be seen from more than one planet.
  • Tradition say that an eclipse took place upon her death.
  • Their peak of popularity as a boy band was short-lived as many more successful groups eclipsed them.
  • Villages have been eclipsed in importance as units of human society and settlement.
  • They knew about the stars and eclipses, and built great cities. Cited from Boy Scouts in Mexico, by G. Harvey Ralphson
  • However, the region where a partial eclipse can be observed is much larger.
  • His painting continued to improve, so much so that he soon eclipsed the reputation of his father.
  • In the same year, a total eclipse of the sun was visible across China.
  • Eclipses occur when the three bodies form a nearly straight line.
  • Reference has already been made to the general terror that moon eclipses inspired. Cited from The Religion of Babylonia and Assyria, by Morris Jastrow
  • The latter two have since been eclipsed by other players.
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Meaning of eclipse

  • noun One celestial body obscures another
  • verb Cause an eclipse of (a celestial body) by intervention
    The Sun eclipses the moon today, Planets and stars often are occulted by other celestial bodies