500

(redirected from AD 500)
Also found in: Thesaurus.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.500 - the cardinal number that is the product of one hundred and five500 - the cardinal number that is the product of one hundred and five
large integer - an integer equal to or greater than ten
Adj.1.500 - denoting a quantity consisting of 500 items or units500 - denoting a quantity consisting of 500 items or units
cardinal - being or denoting a numerical quantity but not order; "cardinal numbers"
References in periodicals archive ?
Translated from the original German, Johannes Fried's study adopts a traditional periodization stretching from roughly AD 500 to AD 1500 while explicitly rejecting a "monolithic" Middle Ages.
VISIT Padstow was originally named Petroc-stow or 'Petrock's Place',' after the Welsh missionary Saint Petroc, who landed here around AD 500.
Of note is a decline in rainfall between AD 500 and AD 1,000 with an intense drought occurring around AD 530 (Fleitmann et al.
He claims his family tree stretches back to the Cerdick family in AD 500 and he is linked through 37 generations to William the Conqueror in the 11th century and 45 generations to Alfred the Great in AD 880.
However, the changing frequency of the variant reflects the changing boundaries of the Roman Empire from 500 BC to AD 500, according to Eric Faure and Manuela Royer- Carenzi from the University of Provence.
The Ethiopians have also been seven years adrift from the rest of the world since about AD 500, when the Roman Church recalculated the birth of Christ, something that was ignored by the Coptic church in Africa.
210) and the establishment of links between sites in present-day Cambodia and Vietnam between 500 BC and AD 500 (p.
He assumes that all of the earthworks described and illustrated were constructed between 500 BC and AD 500, and "over the course of 1,000 years, the sun's (and moon's) rising and setting positions on the horizon change by less than two tenths of one degree" (p 106).
The period of strongest influence from South America seems to be between AD 500 and 800, either due to an influx of South American peoples, or possibly the arrival of Chibcha-speaking peoples from Colombia.
Late Mediaeval' as used in the title of LALME is the same as |late Middle English' with early Scottish and early Hiberno-English included, as they might not be if late Middle English is understood narrowly; |early medieval', however, is a reference to |the Middle Ages' which used always to be understood as the period from about AD 500 to AD 1500, but is now often understood as the period from AD 1000 to AD 1500, so that, confusingly, |early medieval' with reference to the history of the English language refers to either Old English and Transitional English, or late Old English and early Middle English, but not the period covered by this admirable catalogue, for which there can otherwise be nothing but the highest praise.
In perhaps the first anthology devoted entirely to the literary culture of Christian Nubia, contributors identified only by name sample texts written between AD 500 and 1500 in Greek, Sahidic Coptic, and Old Nubian.