Formed vs Coronis - What's the difference?
As a verb formed
As a noun coronis is
a device, curved stroke, or flourish formed with a pen, coming at the end of a book or chapter; a colophon.
A device, curved stroke, or flourish formed with a pen, coming at the end of a book or chapter; a colophon.
(figuratively, obsolete, rare)
A thing’s conclusion; its end.
* 1592–1670 : , Scrinia reserata: a Memorial offer’d to the great Deservings of John Williams, D.D., Archbishop of York , volume 2, page 38
- The coronis of this matter is thus?;?some bad ones in this family were punish’d strictly, all rebuk’d, not all amended.
A spiritus lenis'' written atop a non–word-initial vowel retained from the second word which formed a contraction resulting from ''crasis ; see .
* Generally, the Ancient Greek spiritûs'' are only written atop initial letters ''rho'', initial vowels, and the second vowels of word-initial diphthongs. The coronis is one of only two exceptions to this rule; the other is the case of the double-''rho , which is written as .