Found 3 items, similar to minor.
English → Indonesian
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English → English
adj 1: of lesser importance or stature or rank; “a minor poet”
“had a minor part in the play”
; “a minor official”
“many of these hardy adventurers were minor noblemen”
“minor back roads”
2: lesser in scope or effect; “had minor differences”
; “a minor
3: inferior in number or size or amount; “a minor share of the
; “Ursa Minor”
4: of a scale or mode; “the minor keys”
; “in B flat minor”
5: not of legal age; “minor children”
6: of lesser seriousness or danger; “suffered only minor
; “some minor flooding”
; “a minor tropical
7: of your secondary field of academic concentration or
specialization [ant: major
8: of the younger of two boys with the same family name; “Jones
9: warranting only temporal punishment; “venial sin”
10: limited in size or scope; “a small business”
; “a newspaper
with a modest circulation”
; “small-scale plans”
n : a young person of either sex; “she writes books for
; “they're just kids”
; "`tiddler' is a British
term for youngsters" [syn: child
, small fry
English → English
(m[imac]"n[~e]r), a. [L., a comparative with no
positive; akin to AS. min small, G. minder less, OHG.
minniro, a., min, adv., Icel. minni, a., minnr, adv., Goth.
minniza, a., mins, adv., Ir. & Gael. min small, tender, L.
minuere to lessen, Gr. miny`qein, Skr. mi to damage. Cf.
1. Inferior in bulk, degree, importance, etc.; less; smaller;
of little account; as, minor divisions of a body.
2. (Mus.) Less by a semitone in interval or difference of
pitch; as, a minor third.
(Geog.), the Lesser Asia; that part of Asia
which lies between the Euxine, or Black Sea, on the north,
and the Mediterranean on the south.
(Mus.), that mode, or scale, in which the third
and sixth are minor, -- much used for mournful and solemn
(Eccl.), the rank of persons employed in
ecclesiastical offices who are not in holy orders, as
doorkeepers, acolytes, etc.
(Mus.) The form of the minor scale is various.
The strictly correct form has the third and sixth minor,
with a semitone between the seventh and eighth, which
involves an augmented second interval, or three semitones,
between the sixth and seventh, as, 6/F, 7/G[sharp], 8/A.
But, for melodic purposes, both the sixth and the seventh
are sometimes made major in the ascending, and minor in
the descending, scale, thus:
[1913 Webster] See Major
Minor term of a syllogism
(Logic), the subject of the