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Q.

What is the meaning of EUPHORIA?

Tags: relationships, education, science
Asked by hitler, 03 Nov '09 10:03 pm
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Answers (8)

1.

Euphoria is an interpreted programming language developed in 1993 by Robert Craig at Rapid Deployment Software that is noted for its execution speed, flexibility and simplicity. It can simulate any programming method including object-oriented constructs. Euphoria has been used to develop computer games and other applications in DOS, Windows and Linux.
Answered by Joseph Chacko, 03 Nov '09 10:48 pm

 
  
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2.

An extremely strong feeling of happiness and excitement that lasts a short time only.
Answered by tapan parida, 03 Nov '09 10:32 pm

 
  
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3.

A feeling of well-being or elation
Answered by KARTIKAY SHARMA, 03 Nov '09 10:12 pm

 
  
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4.

Euphoria is medically recognized as a mental/emotional state defined as a sense of great (usually exaggerated) elation and wellbeing. Technically, euphoria is an affect, but the term is often colloquially used to define emotion as an intense state of transcendent happiness combined with an overwhelming sense of wellbeing.
Answered by Tushar Kher, 03 Nov '09 10:06 pm

 
  
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5.

A feeling of great happiness
Answered by kamal purohit, 03 Nov '09 10:06 pm

 
  
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6.

The well feeling.
Answered by ashok paricha, 03 Nov '09 10:05 pm

 
  
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7.

A state of happiness
Answered by Santonu Borpuzari, 03 Nov '09 10:05 pm

 
  
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8.

The French novelist, Michel Tournier, believed that euphoria carried within its etymology the key to a fundamental transformation in the Western conception of the self. The word, which is now interpreted as little more than a feeling of light-headedness or a general sensation of well-being, originally occupied a much more moral position. Its Greek root of eu, meaning goodness, happiness, or contentment, and phoria, signifying the act of carrying, reveal a more effort-bound situation in which the individual supports happiness or bears themself with joy. The etymology suggests that contentment and joy are states demanding a persistent and active engagement. Tournier draws a parallel with the coterminous etymology of Christopher, from the martyred giant who achieved his sainthood by carrying Christ.

This idea of euphoria as a state achieved through effort and activity has now largely disappeared. With the advent of Christianity and the rise of Calvinism, in particular, a more passive v ...more
Answered by iqbal ahmed, 04 Nov '09 07:14 pm

 
  
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