- establishedalso estab
- EST is defined as an abbreviation for Eastern Standard Time.
An example of EST is what someone refers to when speaking about time in New York City.
- Est is defined as an abbreviation for established.
An example of est is the word that's next to the date a historical building was assumed to have been built.
- Bible Esther
Origin of -estMiddle English from Old English -est, -ost, -ast, superlative suffix of adjective and adv., akin to Old High German -isto from Indo-European an unverified form -istho- (from source Classical Greek -isto-, Sanskrit -iš?ha-) forming the superlative degree of most adjectives and adverbs of one or two syllables: greatest, soonest
Origin of -estME < OE -est, -ast, 2d pers. sing., pres. tense inflection < IE *-si, *-s + initial dental of enclitic pron.: see thou forming the archaic 2d pers. sing. of verbs [goest]: in certain cases, it becomes -st: hadst
Origin of -estMiddle English from Old English -est, -ast, -ost
Origin of -estMiddle English from Old English -est, -ast
From Middle English este, from Old English ēst (“will, consent, favour, grace, liberality, munificence, bounty, kindness, love, good pleasure, harmony, liberal gifts, luxuries”), from Proto-Germanic *anstiz (“favour, affection”), from Proto-Indo-European *ān- (“to notice; face, mouth”). Cognate with Icelandic ást (“affection, love”), Dutch gunst (“favour, grace, courtesy, privilege”), German Gunst (“favour, goodwill, boon”), Danish yndest (“favour”), Swedish ynnest (“favour, indulgence, grace”). More at own.
- Abbreviation of established.
Est or E t.
- Est (uniting Meuse with Moselle and Saflne)..
- "Dites donc, le colonel Gerard est ici?" * he asked.
- He was named as one of the counsellors to assist the queen, but, fearing to incur the king's displeasure and using his favourite phrase ira principis mors est, he gave her very little help; and he signed the letter to Clement VII.
- The office of reason is to give a true and distinct appreciation of the values of goods and evils; or firm and determinate judgments touching the knowledge of good and evil are our proper arms against the influence of the passions.3 We are free, therefore, through knowledge: ex magna lute in intellectu sequitur magna propensio in voluntate, and omnis peccans est ignorans.
- Construction proceeded under this law, but not with very satisfactory results, and new arrangements had to be made between 1852 and 1857, when the railways were concentrated in the hands of six great companies, the Nord, the Est, the Ouest, the Paris-Lyon-Mditerrane, the Orleans and the Midi.