Noology is a revolutionary awareness of how we think and create that is pan-cultural and ubiquitious.

[artwork]"No one can deny that a network (a world network) of economic and psychic affiliations is being woven at ever increasing speed which envelops and constantly penetrates more deeply within each of us. With every day that passes it becomes a little more impossible for us to act or think otherwise than collectively."

- Pierre Teilhard de Chardin (1881-1955)
(The Formation of the Noosphere, 1947)
(In the noosphere, superlatives can be compared)

eilhard de Chardin, Pierre (1881-1955), French Roman Catholic priest, geologist, paleontologist, and philosopher-theologian, noted for his evolutionary interpretation of humanity and the universe and his insistence that such a view is compatible with Christianity.
no[pal 7nb4p!l, nb p9l$8
5Sp < Nahuatl notpalli, prickly pear cactus6 any of a genus (Nopalea) of cactuses with red flowers, esp. a tropical prickly pear (N. cochinellifera)
Nopalry ( No"pal*ry ) n. ; pl. Nopalries A plantation of the nopal for raising the cochineal insect. ...

# A syndrome is a disease characterized by a group of symptoms. objective examination : collection of signs

* inspection
o constitution
+ normosplanchnic normotype
+ megalosplanchnic brachytype (more exposed to hypervagotony)
+ microsplanchnic longitype (more exposed to hypersympatheticotony, dyspepsia and parkinsonims)
splanchnic 7spla%k4nik8
5ModL splanchnicus < Gr splanchnikos < splanchnon, gut: for IE base see SPLEEN6 of the viscera; visceral

nosegay 7nbz4ga#8
5NOSE + GAY (in obs. sense of “bright object”)6 a bunch of flowers; small bouquet, esp. for carrying in the hand

nosh 7n9*8
vt., vi.
5< Yidd < Ger naschen, to nibble, taste, akin to nagen: see GNAW6 [Slang] to eat (a snack)
[Slang] a snack

nosology 7nb s9l4! jc8
5ModL nosologia: see NOSO3 & 3LOGY6
1 classification of diseases
2 the branch of medicine dealing with this
nos[o[log[ic 7n9s#b l9j4ik8 or nos#o[log$i[cal
nosocomial 7nbs#! kb4mc !l8
of or beginning in a hospital or medical facility; esp., of a hospital-acquired disease or infection

notacanthous - biology term – spiny backed

notan - . The term notan, a Japanese word meaning "dark, light", refers to the arrangement of areas of dark and light. Dow's definition of color is the quality of light. ...

notitia The Notitia Dignitatum Page.
This pages, contains the text of the Roman document "Notitia Dignitatum". The document is a list of dignitaries and their areas of responsibility, in the Late Roman Empire, at about 400 AD. It is usually considered to be up to date for the West at about 420, and for the East at around 400. However, no absolute date can be given.

notochord 7nbt4! kCrd#8
5prec. + CHORD16
1 an elongated, rod-shaped structure composed of cells, forming the primitive supporting axis of the body in the lowest chordates and lying between the digestive tract and the central nervous system
2 a similar structure in the embryonic stages of higher vertebrates, which later is surrounded and replaced by the vertebral column

nous 7n1s; also n/s8
5Gr nous, noos6 Philos. mind, reason, or intellect, specif. as a metaphysical principle

novena 7nb vc4n!8
5ML < fem. sing. of L novenus, nine each < novem, NINE6 R.C.Ch. the recitation of prayers and the practicing of devotions on nine days, usually to seek some special favor
adj. novenary


SYLLABICATION: no·vil·la·da
NOUN: A bullfight in which the bulls engaged are less than four years old.
ETYMOLOGY: Spanish, from novillo, young bull, from Latin novellus, young, diminutive of novus, new. See newo- in Appendix I.

noyade 7nw9 y9d$8
5Fr < noyer, to drown < L necare, to kill (in LL, to drown): see NECRO36 a mass execution of persons by drowning, as practiced at Nantes, France, during the Reign of Terror (1794)

nummular 7num4y1 l!r8
5L nummularius < nummulus, dim. of nummus, a coin < Gr nomimos, legal < nomos: see 3NOMY6 coin-shaped; circular or oval

nunatak 7nun4! tak#, n14n!38
5prob. via Dan < Esk6 Geol. an isolated mountain peak protruding through glacial ice

nuncio 7nun4*b#, 3*c b#; 3sc b#; n-n4tsc b#8
pl. 3ci[os# 5It nuncio, nunzio < L nuntius, messenger6 a prelate officially representing the pope and accredited to a foreign government

nunciature 7nun4*c ! )!r, 3sc38
5It nunziatura6 the office or term of office of a nuncio

nurture 7nsr4)!r8
5ME < OFr norreture < LL nutritura, pp. of L nutrire, to nourish: see NURSE6
1 anything that nourishes; food; nutriment
2 the act or process of raising or promoting the development of; training, educating, fostering, etc.: also nur4tur[ance
3 all the environmental factors, collectively, to which one is subjected from conception onward, as distinguished from one‘s nature or heredity
3tured, 3tur[ing
1 to feed or nourish
2 a) to promote the development of b) to raise by educating, training, etc.
nur4tur[ant or nur4tur[al

nyctitropism 7nik ti4tr! piz#!m8
5prec. + 3TROPISM6 the tendency of the leaves or petals of certain plants to assume a different position at night
nyc#ti[trop$ic 73tr9p4ik8

obdurate 79b4d-r it, 3dy-r38
5ME < L obduratus, pp. of obdurare, to harden < ob3, intens. (see OB3) + durare, to harden < durus, hard: see DURESS6
1 not easily moved to pity or sympathy; hardhearted
2 hardened and unrepenting; impenitent
3 not giving in readily; stubborn; obstinate; inflexible

ob4du[ra[cy 73! sc8

Ob*duce" (?), v. t. [L. obducere, obductum; ob (see Ob-) + ducere to lead.] To draw over, as a covering. [Obs.] S

Oberek, also known as obertas (common in the 19th century), or ober (the name used less frequently), is - in its stage versions performed by Polish folk dance ensembles - the most vivacious and acrobatic of the so-called five national dances (with polonaise, mazur, kujawiak, krakowiak). The oberek originated in the villages of Mazowsze in central Poland; it is danced by couples to instrumental music in triple meter. The name oberek is derived from the verb obracac się - to spin. The dance's main movement is rotational: the dancers spin and twirl around the room.