Top 10 similar words or synonyms for jmax

jmin    0.894757

kmax    0.794791

imin    0.786012

smin    0.771155

maxp    0.768119

maxr    0.761168

kmin    0.760591

bmin    0.757549

minj    0.755198

maxj    0.748996

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for jmax

Article Example
ISPW Max/FTS eventually migrated to a software-only application for SGI and DEC Alpha computers. It is the direct predecessor to jMax.
Khnumhotep and Niankhkhnum Epithets beginning with "jmAx" are common throughout Egyptian history from the 4th Dynasty on, tending toward greater specificity in later periods. An official or family member could possess several, both "jmAx xr nTr aA" "honored before the great god" (when dead) and "jmAx xr nswt" "honored before the king" (presumably in life). It is important to realize that king and god themselves can be one and the same, especially upon death, as Amenemhat I would be in the early Middle Kingdom story of Sinuhe. The goal of kingship, after maintaining social order ("mAat") in Egypt, was to ascend and unite with the sun disk of Heliopolitan theology, maintained from Old Kingdom until the arrival of Christianity.Since "jmAx" can also be translated as "provided for," the connection an official's tomb holds with royal subsidy is made implicit; although officials built their tombs using mainly their own resources once the 4th Dynasty (and Khufu's largess at Giza) ended.
Max (software) In 1998, a direct descendant of Max/FTS (jMax) was developed for Unix systems, using Java for its user interface and C for the real time part, and later released as open-source.
Khnumhotep and Niankhkhnum "jmAx xr nTr aA" "honored one near the great god" is a euphemism for "dead," appearing frequently in tombs and on slab stelae, even though it, like the word (and goddess) "mAat", evokes a multifarious idealization of relationships between social and cosmological ranks.
Kart racing In Australia, classes include Cadet (previously called Midget), Rookie, Junior National Pro, Junior National, Junior Clubman, Junior Rotax (Jmax), KF3, Senior National, Senior Rotax, Senior Clubman, Senior TAG (Restricted and Unrestricted). Most classes run a light and heavy category (with some running super heavy).
Khnumhotep and Niankhkhnum Longevity and circumstances of the tomb owners' deaths are unknown. The limestone sarcophagi beneath the mastaba were ransacked and wooden coffins of later date interred in the burial chambers. Booth, citing others, adheres to the theory that Khnumhotep died first, leaving Niankhkhnum to complete the tomb's art. This conclusion was drawn from Khnumhotep's "jmAx" epithets (see Titulary section), a style of beard he wears, and exclusion of his wife at the banquet scene when Niankhknum's was originally there. Upon reaching the portico, the visitor beholds on the side walls men towing shrine boats along canals, the herald announcing them carrying a pole standard reminiscent of official colors at the king's Heb-Sed festival. Such boats might carry the mummy or statue of the deceased. There is a statue transported here; men and oxen in an upper register drag it overland in order to load it on the boat. Contra the impression we get from Jones' model boat, the statue is already inside its shrine before loading, so that the shrine structure seen on the boats here may actually belong to the cargo, a breakaway of material parts the model conceals from us. (That may apply to mummy boats, too, given their similar functionality.)
Khnumhotep and Niankhkhnum If the efficacy of "jmAx" status in garnering support from the living world is unknown, the title holders were expected to confer favors in return, from the necropolis as beings in their afterlife corpora, denoted by the word "Ax" "akh" and perceived as effective against illness or through dreams. Respects paid the dead were a crucial matter: Egyptians wrote letters to them, an activity which peaked during the Old and Middle Kingdoms. Royal mortuary cults continued operations at Abusir through the end of the 6th Dynasty; maintenance for private cults being less secure. Saqqara was still receiving interments of officials in the Middle and New Kingdom periods, where a hypothesis that burial grounds were segregated according to professional line has been advanced; this is uncertain, as is whether the pattern was based on older precedent. The 1st Dynasty drew such a pattern in stark outlines: Kings chose Abydos while the dignitaries were buried at Saqqara, but not so in the 2nd, when royal burials at Saqqara alongside officials commenced.