An example of map is a large piece of paper with all the roads of a state drawn on it.
An example of map is to plan out the roads one will take from Pennsylvania to Ohio.
The discrete topology is always continuous, therefore functions with discrete domains are always maps.
F maps A to B, mapping to .
Mapping out her future.
To map out a project.
"I don't want to play this map again!"
The discrete topology is always continuous, therefore functions with discrete domains are always mappings.
- In, from, or to a variety of places; ubiquitously.
- Showing great variety; varied or diverse:
- To make well-known, prominent, or famous.
- To destroy completely; annihilate.
- to make well known
- to put out of existence
Idioms and Phrasal Verbs
Origin of map
- From Middle English mapemounde from Old French mapemond from Medieval Latin mappa (mundī) map (of the world) from Latin napkin, cloth (on which maps were drawn) perhaps of Punic origin npy in Semitic roots
From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
- Shortening of Middle English mapemounde (“world map"), Old French mapamonde, from Medieval Latin mappa mundÄ«, compound of Latin mappa (“napkin, cloth") and mundus (“world"), mappa borrowed from Phoenician (compare Talmudic Hebrew מפה (maffa), contraction of [script?] (menafa, “fluttering banner")).