expulsion vs projection what difference

what is difference between expulsion and projection

English

Etymology

From Middle English expulsioun, from Old French expulsion, from Latin expulsio, expulsionem.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ɪkˈspʌlʃən/

Noun

expulsion (countable and uncountable, plural expulsions)

  1. The act of expelling or the state of being expelled.

Antonyms

  • impulsion

Related terms

  • expel

Translations


French

Etymology

Borrowed from Latin expulsio, expulsionem.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ɛk.spyl.sjɔ̃/

Noun

expulsion f (plural expulsions)

  1. expulsion
  2. (sports) sending-off, red card, dismissal

Related terms

  • expulser

Further reading

  • “expulsion” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).


English

Etymology

From either the Middle French projection or its etymon, the Classical Latin prōiectiō (stem: prōiectiōn-), from prōiciō. Compare the Modern French projection, the German Projektion, and the Italian proiezione.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /pɹəˈdʒɛkʃən/
  • Rhymes: -ɛkʃən

Noun

projection (countable and uncountable, plural projections)

  1. Something which projects, protrudes, juts out, sticks out, or stands out.
    The face of the cliff had many projections that were big enough for birds to nest on.
  2. The action of projecting or throwing or propelling something.
    1. (archaic) The throwing of materials into a crucible, hence the transmutation of metals.
  3. (archaic) The crisis or decisive point of any process, especially a culinary process.
  4. The display of an image by devices such as movie projector, video projector, overhead projector or slide projector.
  5. A forecast or prognosis obtained by extrapolation
  6. (psychology) A belief or assumption that others have similar thoughts and experiences as oneself
  7. (photography) The image that a translucent object casts onto another object.
  8. (cartography) Any of several systems of intersecting lines that allow the curved surface of the earth to be represented on a flat surface. The set of mathematics used to calculate coordinate positions.
  9. (geometry) An image of an object on a surface of fewer dimensions.
  10. (linear algebra) An idempotent linear transformation which maps vectors from a vector space onto a subspace.
  11. (mathematics) A transformation which extracts a fragment of a mathematical object.
  12. (category theory) A morphism from a categorical product to one of its (two) components.

Synonyms

  • (something which sticks out): protuberance

Derived terms

Related terms

  • project

Translations

Further reading

  • projection on Wikipedia.Wikipedia

French

Pronunciation

Noun

projection f (plural projections)

  1. projection
  2. screening (of a film)

Interlingua

Noun

projection (plural projectiones)

  1. projection

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