This letter is pronounced "em".
- Em is how the letter M is pronounced.
An example of em is how you'd say "M" when reciting the alphabet.
- Em is defined as a casual or informal way of saying them.
An example of em is telling someone that you called your friends over; you called em over.
- the letter M
- Printing a unit of measure the width of a capital M in a type font
- engineer of mines
- enlisted man (or men)
Origin of 'emtaken as corruption of them, but also ; from Middle English hem, dative plural of 3d person; personal (grammar) pronoun used as accusative and amp; later replaced by them
- The letter m.
- Printing a. The width of a square or nearly square piece of type, used as a unit of measure for matter set in that size of type.b. Such a measure for 12-point type; a pica.
- Engineer of Mines
- enlisted man
Origin of 'emFrom Middle English hem, em, from Old English him, heom, dative and accusative pl. of h&emacron;, he; see he1.
em - Computer Definition
A control character indicating the physical end of a data storage medium, or the usable portion of the medium. 13.
(1) (EM) (ElectroMagnetic) See electromagnetic radiation.
(2) In typography, a unit of measure equal to the width of the capital letter "M" in a particular font. Ems are widely used in Web site typography as a basic unit of measure. Rather than using pixels, which is a fixed width on any screen, the default font size is set to ems, and all fonts on the page that are larger or smaller are designated as multiples or fractions of ems. Em Dash, En Dash The terms "em" and "en" are the dashes commonly found in typography, but which are not standard keyboard keys. An "em dash" (one em wide) is used to convey changes such as an abrupt break in thought, a digression or a change from one speaker to another. "En dashes" (width of letter N) are shorter and are used for ranges such as numbers and dates. Contrast with the hyphen, which is a regular text character used to separate telephone and account numbers.
E & M
(Ear & Mouth) Also known as "rEceive & transMit" and "earth & magneto," it is an early telephony term for signaling. For example, PBX operators would signal the long distance operator using E & M. A voltage would be applied to the "mouth" lead of the circuit, which signals the "ear" lead at the other end. There are a variety of two-wire and four-wire E & M signaling methods used between PBXs and PBX to network connections throughout the world.