dicast


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di·cast

 (dī′kăst′, dĭk′ăst′)
n.
One of the 6,000 citizens chosen each year in ancient Athens to sit in the law courts, with functions resembling those of a judge and juror.

[Greek dikastēs, judge, from dikazein, to judge, from dikē, right, custom; see deik- in Indo-European roots.]

di·cas′tic adj.

dicast

(ˈdɪkæst)
n
1. (Historical Terms) (in ancient Athens) a juror in the popular courts chosen by lot from a list of citizens
2. (Law) (in ancient Athens) a juror in the popular courts chosen by lot from a list of citizens
[C19: from Greek dikastēs, from dikazein to judge, from dikē right, judgment, order]
diˈcastic adj

di•cast

(ˈdaɪ kæst, ˈdɪk æst)

n.
(in ancient Athens) one of 6000 citizens chosen by lot each year to sit as a judge.
[1700–10; < Greek dikastḗs]
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References in classic literature ?
And this is the reason why in our State, and in our State only, we shall find a shoemaker to be a shoemaker and not a pilot also, and a husbandman to be a husbandman and not a dicast also, and a soldier a soldier and not a trader also, and the same throughout?
The latter work gave rise to the development of DICast, a multimodel ensemble approach to weather forecasting across scales that today is used to drive forecast products used by literally billions of people and businesses worldwide.
Tenders are invited for Supply Of 30 Watts Led Street Light Fitting With Pressure Dicast Aluminium Housing Powder Coated And Toughened Glass Similar To Crompton Greaves Model No Lstn-30-Cdl As Per Cee/Swr/Ubl.
The model predicts the shortwave direct, diffuse, and global irradiances; local point forecasts are fed into a statistical postprocessing system called DICast (Mahoney et al.