Found 4 items, similar to Mode.
English → Indonesian
cara, gaya busana, mode, wahana
Indonesian → English
fad, mode, vogue
English → English
n 1: how something is done or how it happens; “her dignified
; “his rapid manner of talking”
; “their nomadic
mode of existence”
; “in the characteristic New York
; “a lonely way of life”
; “in an abrasive fashion”
2: a particular functioning condition or arrangement; “switched
from keyboard to voice mode”
3: a classification of propositions on the basis of whether
they claim necessity or possibility or impossibility [syn:
4: verb inflections that express how the action or state is
conceived by the speaker [syn: mood
5: any of various fixed orders of the various diatonic notes
within an octave [syn: musical mode
6: the most frequent value of a random variable [syn: modal value
English → English
(m[=o]d), n. [L. modus a measure, due or proper
measure, bound, manner, form; akin to E. mete: cf. F. mode.
, and cf. Commodious
1. Manner of doing or being; method; form; fashion; custom;
way; style; as, the mode of speaking; the mode of
The duty of itself being resolved on, the mode of
doing it may easily be found. --Jer. Taylor.
A table richly spread in regal mode. --Milton.
2. Prevailing popular custom; fashion, especially in the
phrase the mode.
The easy, apathetic graces of a man of the mode.
3. Variety; gradation; degree. --Pope.
4. (Metaph.) Any combination of qualities or relations,
considered apart from the substance to which they belong,
and treated as entities; more generally, condition, or
state of being; manner or form of arrangement or
manifestation; form, as opposed to matter
Modes I call such complex ideas, which, however
compounded, contain not in them the supposition of
subsisting by themselves, but are considered as
dependencies on, or affections of, substances.
5. (Logic) The form in which the proposition connects the
predicate and subject, whether by simple, contingent, or
necessary assertion; the form of the syllogism, as
determined by the quantity and quality of the constituent
6. (Gram.) Same as Mood
7. (Mus.) The scale as affected by the various positions in
it of the minor intervals; as, the Dorian mode, the Ionic
mode, etc., of ancient Greek music.
Note: In modern music, only the major and the minor mode, of
whatever key, are recognized.
8. A kind of silk. See Alamode
9. (Gram.) the value of the variable in a frequency
distribution or probability distribution, at which the
probability or frequency has a maximum. The maximum may be
local or global. Distributions with only one such maximum
are called unimodal
; with two maxima, bimodal
with more than two, multimodal
Syn: Method; manner. See Method