what is difference between bm and movement
- mov., movt, mvmt, mvt (abbreviation and contractions used in music)
From Middle English mevement, from Old French movement (modern French mouvement), from movoir + -ment; cf. also Medieval Latin movimentum, from Latin movere (“move”). Doublet of moment and momentum.
Morphologically move + -ment
- IPA(key): /ˈmuːv.mənt/
- Hyphenation: move‧ment
movement (countable and uncountable, plural movements)
- Physical motion between points in space.
- Synonym: motion
- Antonym: stasis
- (engineering) A system or mechanism for transmitting motion of a definite character, or for transforming motion, such as the wheelwork of a watch.
- The impression of motion in an artwork, painting, novel etc.
- A trend in various fields or social categories, a group of people with a common ideology who try together to achieve certain general goals
- (music) A large division of a larger composition.
- (music) Melodic progression, accentual character, tempo or pace.
- (aviation) An instance of an aircraft taking off or landing.
- (baseball) The deviation of a pitch from ballistic flight.
- (bridge) A pattern in which pairs change opponents and boards move from table to table in duplicate bridge.
- An act of emptying the bowels.
- (obsolete) Motion of the mind or feelings; emotion.
- The Movement (literature)
From Old French movement.
movement m (plural movemens)
- French: mouvement
From Old Occitan; equivalent to mover + -ment. Cf. also Medieval Latin movimentum.
movement m (plural movements)
- movement (physical motion)
- movement (trend in various fields)
- mòure / mover
- Joan de Cantalausa (2006) Diccionari general occitan a partir dels parlars lengadocians, 2 edition, →ISBN, page 664.
movoir + -ment; cf. also Medieval Latin mōvimentum (itself probably partly based on the Old French or other early Romance cognates), from Latin moveō.
movement m (oblique plural movemenz or movementz, nominative singular movemenz or movementz, nominative plural movement)
- English: movement
- Middle French: movement, mouvement
- French: mouvement