- adj. 静态的；静电的；静力的
- n. 静电；静电干扰
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- static:  Static means etymologically ‘causing to stand’. Its ultimate ancestor is Greek statós ‘placed, standing’, a derivative of the base *sta- ‘stand’ (to which English stand is related). From this was derived statikós ‘causing to stand’, which passed into English via Latin staticus.
- static (adj.)
- 1630s, "pertaining to the science of weight and its mechanical effects," from Modern Latin statica, from Greek statikos "causing to stand, skilled in weighing," from stem of histanai "to make to stand, set; to place in the balance, weigh," from PIE root *sta- "to stand" (see stet). Earlier statical (1560s). The sense of "having to do with bodies at rest or with forces that balance each other" is first recorded 1802. Applied to frictional electricity from 1839.
- static (n.)
- "random radio noise," 1912, from static (adj.). Figurative sense of "aggravation, criticism" is attested from 1926.
- 1. For some months the share price remained fairly static.
- 2. The number of young people obtaining qualifications has remained static or decreased.
- 3. Built-up static contributes to sick building syndrome.
- 4. Prices on the stock market, which have been static, are now rising again.
- 5. Don't take a static view of things.
[ static 造句 ]