flux vs merge what difference

what is difference between flux and merge

English

Etymology

From Old French flux, from Latin fluxus (flow).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /flʌks/
  • Rhymes: -ʌks

Noun

flux (countable and uncountable, plural fluxes)

  1. The act of flowing; a continuous moving on or passing by, as of a flowing stream.
    • 1730, John Arbuthnot, An Essay Concerning the Nature of Aliments
      By [] the perpetual Flux of the Liquids, a great part of the Liquids is thrown out of the Body.
    • 1991, Mann, H., Fyfe, W., Tazaki, K., & Kerrich, R., Biological Accumulation of Different Chemical Elements by Microorganisms from Yellowstone National Park, USA. Mechanisms And Phylogeny Of Mineralization In Biological Systems, 357-362.
      Investigation of the silica budget for the Upper and Lower Geyser Basins of Yellowstone National Park by Truesdell et al. suggest that the present fluxes of hotspring water and thermal energy may have been continuous for at least the past 10,000 yr.
  2. A state of ongoing change.
    The schedule is in flux at the moment.
    Languages, like our bodies, are in a continual flux.
    • 1856, Richard Chenevix Trench, On the Death of an Infant
      Her image has escaped the flux of things, / And that same infant beauty that she wore / Is fixed upon her now forevermore.
  3. A chemical agent for cleaning metal prior to soldering or welding.
    It is important to use flux when soldering or oxides on the metal will prevent a good bond.
  4. (physics) The rate of transfer of energy (or another physical quantity) through a given surface, specifically electric flux, magnetic flux.
    That high a neutron flux would be lethal in seconds.
  5. (archaic) A disease which causes diarrhea, especially dysentery.
  6. (archaic) Diarrhea or other fluid discharge from the body.
  7. The state of being liquid through heat; fusion.

Antonyms

  • (state of ongoing change): stasis

Derived terms

Translations

Verb

flux (third-person singular simple present fluxes, present participle fluxing, simple past and past participle fluxed)

  1. (transitive) To use flux on.
    You have to flux the joint before soldering.
  2. (transitive) To melt.
  3. (intransitive) To flow as a liquid.

Related terms

  • fluxion

Adjective

flux (not comparable)

  1. (uncommon) Flowing; unstable; inconstant; variable.
    • a. 1677, Isaac Barrow, “On Contentment”, Sermon XL, in The Theological Works, Volume 2, Clarendon Press, 1818, page 375:
      The flux nature of all things here.

Related terms

  • fluxional

Related terms

  • fluctuant

Catalan

Etymology

From Latin fluxus. Doublet of fluix.

Pronunciation

  • (Balearic, Central, Valencian) IPA(key): /ˈfluks/

Noun

flux m (plural fluxos)

  1. flow

Related terms

  • fluir

Further reading

  • “flux” in Diccionari de la llengua catalana, segona edició, Institut d’Estudis Catalans.

French

Etymology

Borrowed from Latin fluxus.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /fly/

Noun

flux m (plural flux)

  1. flow
  2. flood, flood tide
    Antonym: reflux
  3. (figuratively) flood (an abundance of something)

Derived terms

Further reading

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

Old French

Noun

flux m (oblique plural flux, nominative singular flux, nominative plural flux)

  1. diarrhea (rapid passage of fecal matter through the bowels)

Romanian

Etymology

Borrowed from French flux.

Noun

flux n (plural fluxuri)

  1. flow (the flow of the tide)

Declension


Spanish

Etymology

Borrowed from French flux. Doublet of flujo and flojo.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈfluks/, [ˈfluks]

Noun

flux m (plural fluxes)

  1. (card playing) flush (hand consisting of all cards with the same suit)
  2. (Venezuela, colloquial, Dominican Republic, dated) suit (set of clothes)
    Synonyms: terno, traje

Further reading

  • “flux” in Diccionario de la lengua española, Vigésima tercera edición, Real Academia Española, 2014.


English

Etymology

Borrowed from Latin mergō (to dip; dip in; plunge; sink down into; immerse; overwhelm).

Pronunciation

  • (UK) IPA(key): /mɜːdʒ/
  • (US) IPA(key): /mɝdʒ/
  • Rhymes: -ɜː(ɹ)dʒ

Verb

merge (third-person singular simple present merges, present participle merging, simple past and past participle merged)

  1. (transitive) To combine into a whole.
    Headquarters merged the operations of the three divisions.
    • 1791, Edmund Burke, letter to a member of the National Assembly
      to merge all natural and all social sentiment in inordinate vanity
    • 1834, Thomas de Quincey, Samuel Taylor Coleridge (first published in Tait’s Edinburgh Magazine)
      Whig and Tory were merged and swallowed up in the transcendent duties of patriots.
  2. (intransitive) To combine into a whole.
    The two companies merged.
  3. To blend gradually into something else.
    The lanes of traffic merged.

Synonyms

  • See synonyms at Thesaurus:coalesce.

Antonyms

  • divide
  • split

Derived terms

  • merger
  • mergeable
  • mergeability

Related terms

  • annex

Translations

Noun

merge (plural merges)

  1. The joining together of multiple sources.
    There are often accidents at that traffic merge.
    The merge of the two documents failed.

Translations

Anagrams

  • emerg

Italian

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈmɛr.d͡ʒe/
  • Rhymes: -ɛrdʒe

Verb

merge

  1. third-person singular present indicative of mergere

Anagrams

  • germe

Latin

Verb

merge

  1. second-person singular present active imperative of mergō

Romanian

Alternative forms

  • mere (regional, Transylvania)

Etymology

From Latin mergere, present active infinitive of mergō (itself ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *mesg- (to plunge, dip)), with a unique sense developing in Balkanic or Eastern Romance. Compare Aromanian njergu, njeardziri; cf. also Albanian mërgoj (to move away) and Sardinian imbergere (to push). There may have been an intermediate sense of “to fall” in earlier Romanian.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈmer.d͡ʒe/

Verb

a merge (third-person singular present merge, past participle mers3rd conj.

  1. to go
  2. to walk
  3. (impersonal) to be doing (used in expressions, always preceded by the dative form of the pronoun)
  4. (colloquial) to work, to function (of an instrument, machine or method)

Conjugation

Derived terms

  • mergere
  • mers

See also

  • duce
  • umbla
  • mișca
  • deplasa

References


Please follow and like us:

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Social Share Buttons and Icons powered by Ultimatelysocial