Morse


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Related to Morse: Samuel Morse

Morse

 (môrs), Samuel Finley Breese 1791-1872.
American painter and inventor. A portraitist whose subjects included Lafayette, he refined (1838) and patented (1840) the telegraph and developed the telegraphic code that bears his name.

morse

(mɔːs)
n
(Clothing & Fashion) a clasp or fastening on a cope
[C15: from Old French mors, from Latin morsus clasp, bite, from mordēre to bite]

Morse

(mɔːs)
n
(Biography) Samuel Finley Breese (ˈfɪnlɪ briːz). 1791–1872, US inventor and painter. He invented the first electric telegraph and the Morse code

Morse

(mɔrs)

n.
1. Samuel F(inley) B(reese), 1791–1872, U.S. artist and developer of the telegraph.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Morse - a telegraph code in which letters and numbers are represented by strings of dots and dashes (short and long signals)Morse - a telegraph code in which letters and numbers are represented by strings of dots and dashes (short and long signals)
code - a coding system used for transmitting messages requiring brevity or secrecy
dit, dot - the shorter of the two telegraphic signals used in Morse code
dah, dash - the longer of the two telegraphic signals used in Morse code
2.Morse - United States portrait painter who patented the telegraph and developed the Morse code (1791-1872)Morse - United States portrait painter who patented the telegraph and developed the Morse code (1791-1872)
Translations
morseovka
morsemorsealfabet
morze
morsstafróf
Morzės abėcėlė
Morzes ābece
morzeovka

Morse

[mɔːs]
A. Nmorse m
B. CPD Morse code Nalfabeto m Morse

Morse

[ˈmɔːrs] n (also Morse code) → morse m

morse

n (also Morse code)Morsezeichen pl, → Morseschrift f; do you know morse or (the) Morse code?können Sie morsen?

Morse

[mɔːs] n (also Morse code) → alfabeto Morse

Morse

(moːs) noun
a code for signalling and telegraphy in which each letter is made up of dots and dashes, or short and long sounds or flashes of light.
References in classic literature ?
In reality he was much in earnest and sometimes suffered prolonged periods of re- morse because he could not go crying the word of God in the highways and byways of the town.
3] The Cerographic Atlas of the United States (1842-1845), by Sidney Edwards Morse (1794-1871), son of the geographer, Jedidiah Morse, and brother of the painter-inventor, Samuel F.
With the spirit of prophecy upon me, I could look into the future and see her erect statues and monuments to her unspeakable Georges and other royal and noble clothes-horses, and leave unhonored the creators of this world -- after God -- Gutenburg, Watt, Arkwright, Whitney, Morse, Stephenson, Bell.
Here was a gorgeous triumph; they were missed; they were mourned; hearts were breaking on their account; tears were being shed; accusing memories of unkindness to these poor lost lads were rising up, and unavailing regrets and re- morse were being indulged; and best of all, the depart- ed were the talk of the whole town, and the envy of all the boys, as far as this dazzling notoriety was con- cerned.
The morse bore a seraph's head in gold-thread raised work.
And he grappled with this new mystery of electricity, as Henry had advised him to do, encouraging himself with the fact that Morse, who was only a painter, had mastered his electrical difficulties, and there was no reason why a professor of acoustics should not do as much.
He signed to her to move to the Morse as a general brings brigades into action.
It was at the shop of Morse Hudson, who has a place for the sale of pictures and statues in the Kennington Road.
In Kennington Road, and within a few hundred yards of Morse Hudson's shop, there lives a well-known medical practitioner, named Dr.
I tried to recall something of the Morse Code, with which I had played as a little boy--but time had obliterated it from my memory.
I am Miss Morse," she replied,--"Miss Penelope Morse.
He beat Morse at billiards, and that's something to brag of, for Morse thinks he knows everything.