bm vs movement what difference

what is difference between bm and movement

Translingual



English

Alternative forms

  • mov., movt, mvmt, mvt (abbreviation and contractions used in music)

Etymology

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

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈmuːv.mənt/
  • Hyphenation: move‧ment

Noun

movement (countable and uncountable, plural movements)

  1. Physical motion between points in space.
    Synonym: motion
    Antonym: stasis
  2. (engineering) A system or mechanism for transmitting motion of a definite character, or for transforming motion, such as the wheelwork of a watch.
  3. The impression of motion in an artwork, painting, novel etc.
  4. A trend in various fields or social categories, a group of people with a common ideology who try together to achieve certain general goals
  5. (music) A large division of a larger composition.
  6. (music) Melodic progression, accentual character, tempo or pace.
  7. (aviation) An instance of an aircraft taking off or landing.
  8. (baseball) The deviation of a pitch from ballistic flight.
  9. (bridge) A pattern in which pairs change opponents and boards move from table to table in duplicate bridge.
  10. An act of emptying the bowels.
  11. (obsolete) Motion of the mind or feelings; emotion.

Derived terms

Translations

See also

  • speed
  • symphony
  • vector
  • velocity
  • The Movement (literature)

Middle French

Alternative forms

  • mouvement

Etymology

From Old French movement.

Noun

movement m (plural movemens)

  1. movement

Descendants

  • French: mouvement

Occitan

Etymology

From Old Occitan; equivalent to mover +‎ -ment. Cf. also Medieval Latin movimentum.

Pronunciation

Noun

movement m (plural movements)

  1. movement (physical motion)
  2. movement (trend in various fields)

Related terms

  • mòure / mover

Further reading

  • Joan de Cantalausa (2006) Diccionari general occitan a partir dels parlars lengadocians, 2 edition, →ISBN, page 664.

Old French

Etymology

movoir +‎ -ment; cf. also Medieval Latin mōvimentum (itself probably partly based on the Old French or other early Romance cognates), from Latin moveō.

Noun

movement m (oblique plural movemenz or movementz, nominative singular movemenz or movementz, nominative plural movement)

  1. movement

Descendants

  • English: movement
  • Middle French: movement, mouvement
    • French: mouvement

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