Next look at epsilon (ε), and you will find near it two seventh-magnitude companions, making a beautiful little triangle.
A pilot comes back from epsilon Eridani, for example, and insists on giving everybody left-handed salutes.
The fact still remains that epsilon had better be habitable or Pan-Asia will scream we're hogging it.
The most southerly star in this pentagon is known as epsilon Botes and is one of the finest double stars in the heavens.
Turn your glass upon the star shown in the map just above Mu (μ) and epsilon (ε).
epsilon Lyr, which is the northern one of these two stars, may be used as a test of keen eyesight.
And goeth from epsilon down to Mu: the reference is to some numbering on the parchment.
Reaching the hottest of all—epsilon Orionis and two stars in Argo—hydrogen is predominant, with traces of a few metals and carbon.
I dreamed they all committed suicide because epsilon was too good for them.
Other airships, the Delta and epsilon, of increased size and engine-power, were designed between 1911 and 1913.
from Greek, literally e psilon "bare -e-, -e- and nothing else," in contradistinction to the diphthong -ai-, which has the same sound. Greek psilon "smooth, simple" is of uncertain origin.
epsilon ep·si·lon (ěp'sə-lŏn', -lən)
Symbol ε The fifth letter of the Greek alphabet.
The fifth in a series.
Of or relating to the fifth member of a particular ordered set.
Relating to or characterizing a polypeptide chain that is one of five types of heavy chains present in immunoglobins.
A macro language with high level features including strings and lists, developed by A.P. Ershov at Novosibirsk in 1967. EPSILON was used to implement ALGOL 68 on the M-220.
["Application of the Machine-Oriented Language Epsilon to Software Development", I.V. Pottosin et al, in Machine Oriented Higher Level Languages, W. van der Poel, N-H 1974, pp. 417-434].