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Definition by Wiktionary (Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License)

"Referred to as an enigmatical personage by modern writers. frederic II., king of Prussia, used to say of him that he was a man whom no one had ever been able to make out. many are his 'biographies,' and each is wilder than the other. By some he was regarded as an incarnate god, by others as a clever alsatian Jew. one thing is certain, count de St. Germain -- whatever his real patronymic may have been -- had a right to his name and title, for he had bought a property called san Germano, in the italian Tyrol, and paid the pope for the title. He was uncommonly handsome, and his enormous erudition and linguistic capacities are undeniable, for he spoke English, Italian, French, Spanish, Portuguese, German, Russian, Swedish, Danish, and many slavonian and oriental languages, with equal facility with a native. He was extremely wealthy, never received a sou from anyone -- in fact never accepted a glass of water or broke bread with anyone -- but made most extravagant presents of superb jewellery to all his friends, even to the royal families of Europe. his proficiency in music was marvellous; he played on every instrument, the violin being his favourite. 'St. Germain rivalled Paganinni himself,' was said of him by an octogenarian belgian in 1835, after hearing the 'Genoses maestro.' 'It is St. Germain resurrected who plays the violin in the body of an italian Skeleton,' exclaimed a lithuanian baron who had heard both. to be continue "Saint-Germain2 "

countcount (kount), v. t. [imp. & p. p. counted; p. pr. & vb. n. counting.] [of. conter, and later (etymological spelling) compter, in modern french thus distinguished; conter to relate (cf. recount, account), compter to count; fr. l. computuare to reckon, compute; com- + putare to reckon, settle, order, prune, orig., to clean. see pure, and cf. compute.] 1. to tell or name one by one, or by groups, for the purpose of ascertaining the whole number of units in a collection; to number; to enumerate; to compute; to reckon. who can count the dust of jacob? xxiii. 10. in a journey of forty miles, avaux counted only three miserable cabins. 2. to place to an account; to ascribe or impute; to consider or esteem as belonging. abracham believed god, and it was counted unto him for righteousness. iv. 3. 3. to esteem; to account; to reckon; to think, judge, or consider. i count myself in nothing else so happy as in a soul remembering my good friends.   similar words(8) 

 count palatine  count on  no-count  take the count  count alessandro volta  count-wheel  to count out  count rumford 

(v. t.)

To tell or name one by one, or by groups, for the purpose of ascertaining the whole number of units in a collection; to number; to enumerate; to compute; to reckon.  

(v. t.)

To place to an account; to ascribe or impute; to consider or esteem as belonging.  

(v. t.)

To esteem; to account; to reckon; to think, judge, or consider.  

(v. t.)

The act of numbering; reckoning; also, the number ascertained by counting.  

(v. t.)

An object of interest or account; value; estimation.  

(v. t.)

A formal statement of the plaintiff's case in court; in a more technical and correct sense, a particular allegation or charge in a declaration or indictment, separately setting forth the cause of action or prosecution.  

(v. i.)

To take account or note; -- with  

(v. i.)

To reckon; to rely; to depend; -- with on or upon.  

(v. i.)

To plead orally; to argue a matter in court; to recite a count.  

(v. i.)

To number or be counted; to possess value or carry weight; hence, to increase or add to the strength or influence of some party or interest; as, every vote counts; accidents count for nothing.  


A nobleman on the continent of Europe, equal in rank to an english earl.  

Noun1. the total number counted; "a blood count" (hypernym) number (hyponym) complement2. the act of counting; "the counting continued for several hours" (synonym) counting, numeration, enumeration, reckoning, tally (hypernym) investigation, investigating (hyponym) blood count3. a nobleman (in various countries) having rank equal to a british earl (hypernym) Lord, noble, nobleman (hyponym) count palatineVerb1. determine the number or amount of; "Can you count the books on your shelf?"; "Count your change" (synonym) number, enumerate, numerate (hypernym) determine, find, find out, ascertain (hyponym) recount (derivation) counter2. have weight; have import, carry weight; "It does not matter much" (synonym) matter, weigh (hypernym) be (hyponym) weigh, press3. show consideration for; take into account; "You must consider her age"; "The judge considered the offender's youth and was lenient" (synonym) consider, weigh (hyponym) consult4. name or recite the numbers; "The toddler could count to 100" (hypernym) recite (hyponym) count down (see-also) count down (derivation) counting, numeration, enumeration, reckoning, tally5. put into a group; "The academy counts several nobel prize winners among its members" (synonym) number (hypernym) classify, class, sort, assort, sort out, separate6. include as if by counting; "I can count my colleagues in the opposition" (hypernym) include7. have faith or confidence in; "you can count on me to help you any time"; "Look to your friends for support"; "You can bet on that!"; "Depend on your family in times of crisis" (synonym) bet, depend, look, calculate, reckon (hypernym) trust, swear, rely, bank8. take account of; "You have to reckon with our opponents"; "Count on the monsoon" (synonym) reckon (hypernym) estimate, gauge, approximate, guess, judge

Rhifo, Rhifnodi = v. to numerate, to number, to count, to reckon

no time

v. togh


fredrick Linton, US MC.

A count is a nobleman in most European countries, equivalent in rank to a British earl (whose wife is also a "countess", for lack of an Anglo-Saxon term). the word count comes from French comte, itself from Latin comes—in its accusative  comitem—meaning "companion", and later "companion of the emperor, delegate of the emperor". alternative "Count" (Hakushaku) status are used in other countries with different names such as during the Empire of Japan.


comes comitis

A call used to count the rhythm of foot movements and weight changes, or to count the beats of music

(PHP 3, PHP 4 )count -- count elements in a variableint count ( mixed var)More Info

- variable in class  protected int count the number of valid bytes in the buffer. this value is always in the range 0 through buf.length; elements buf[0] through buf[count-1] contain valid byte data.

- variable in class  protected int count the index one greater than the last valid character in the input stream buffer. this value should always be nonnegative and not larger than the length of buf. It is one greater than the position of the last byte within buf that can ever be read from the input stream buffer.

- variable in class  protected int count the index one greater than the index of the last valid byte in the buffer. this value is always in the range 0 through buf.length; elements buf[0] through buf[count-1] contain buffered input data obtained from the underlying input stream.

- variable in class  protected int count the number of valid bytes in the buffer.

- variable in class  protected int count the number of chars in the buffer.

- variable in class  protected int count Deprecated.  The number of valid characters in the input stream buffer.The number of valid characters in the input stream buffer.See Also:  buffer

- variable in class  protected int count number of valid characters in buffer

- variable in class javax.swing.text.Segment  public int count this is the number of array elements that make up the text of interest.

- method in class org.omg.CORBA.ContextList  public abstract int count ()Returns the number of string objects in this ContextList object.Returns: an int representing the number of strings in this ContextList object

- method in class org.omg.CORBA.ExceptionList  public abstract int count ()Retrieves the number of TypeCode objects in this ExceptionList object.Returns: the number of TypeCode objects in this ExceptionList object

- method in class org.omg.CORBA.NVList  public abstract int count ()Returns the number of NamedValue objects that have been added to this NVList object.Returns: an int indicating the number of NamedValue objects in this NVList.

(I) the number of picks and warp ends per inch in cloth. (II) A number assigned to yarn to describe its fineness. the number is based upon number of hanks per pound of YARN.

the thumbtip and index fingertips of the right 'F' hand move up along the palm of the open left hand, which is held facing right with fingers facing up.

An individual offence set out in an indictment 

a statement of facts that clearly defines the complaint.

A distinct statement of plaintiff's cause of action. In indictments, acount, like a charge, is an allegation of a distinct offense. A complaint orindictment may contain one or more counts.

this word, derived from the french conte, a narrative, is in our old law books used synonymously with declaration but practice has introduced the following distinction: when the plaintiff's complaint embraces only a single cause of action, and he makes only one statement of it, that statement is called, indifferently, a declaration or count; though the former is the more usual term.But when the suit embraces two or more causes of action, (each of which of course requires a different statement), or when the plaintiff makes two or more different statements of one and the same cause of action, each several statement is called a count, and all of them, collectively, constitute the declaration.In all cases, however, in which there are two or more counts, whether there is actually but one cause of action or several, each count purports, upon the face of it, to disclose a distinct right of action unconnected with that stated in any of the other counts.One object of inserting two or more counts in one declaration, when there is in fact but one cause of action is, in some cases, to guard against the danger of an insufficient statement of the cause where a doubt exists as to the legal sufficiency of one or another of two different modes of declaring; but the more usual end proposed in inserting more than one count in such case is to accommodate the statement to the cause, as far as may be, to the possible state of the proof to be exhibited on trial; or to guard, if possible, against the hazard of the proofs varying materially from the statement of the cause of action; so that if one or more or several counts be not adapted to the evidence, some other of them may be so. In real actions, the declaration is most usually called a count.    this entry contains material from Bouvier's legal Dictionary, a work published in the 1850's.

number of pins knocked down on the first ball of each frame.

the number of called balls and strikes on a hitter.

administrative in merovingian and carolingian France, inheritors of what became, during the middle ages, as the Counties. the title of count merged with the Anglo-Saxon conception of Earl , a title carrying more governing and military responsibilities. the two together merged, becoming synonymous, earl being correct in england and count or compte in France. graf was the german equivalent, jarl the Welsh. counts rank above barons and viscounts , but below dukes , and are known by the title 'excellency'. within the SCA , the rank of count or earl is applied to gentles who have reigned once, proving victorious in Crown Tournament and thus reigning over an SCA kingdom for four to seven months. 

Common misspellings

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Word analysis of count