Refers sentence example

refers
  • No command ever appears spontaneously, or itself covers a whole series of occurrences; but each command follows from another, and never refers to a whole series of events but always to one moment only of an event.
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  • The French legend of the knight of the swan is attached to the house of Bouillon, and although William of Tyre refers to it about 1170 as fable, it was incorporated without question by later annalists.
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  • The oldest tradition they possess refers to a time shortly after the overthrow of the Majapahit dynasty in Java, about the middle of the 15th century; but it has been supposed that there must have been Indian settlers here before the middle of the 1st century, by whom the present name, probably cognate with the Sanskrit balin, strong, was in all likelihood imposed.
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  • Herodotus describes the oil pits near Ardericca (near Babylon), and the pitch spring of Zacynthus (Zante), whilst Strabo, Dioscorides and Pliny mention the use of the oil of Agrigentum, in Sicily, for illumination, and Plutarch refers to the petroleum found near Ecbatana (Kerkuk).
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  • It should be added that the aiXovpos of the Greeks, frequently translated by the older writers as "cat," really refers to the marten-cat, which appears to have been partially domesticated by the ancients and employed for mousing.
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  • There is good reason to believe that, when the term popolo occurs, it refers to this body and not to the whole mass of the population.
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  • Among his chief systematic determinations we may mention that he refers the tinamous to the rails, because apparently of their deep " notches," but otherwise takes a view of that group more correct according to modern notions than did most of his contemporaries.
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  • Marco Polo refers to the oil springs of Baku towards the end!of the 13th century; the medicinal properties of the oil of Tegernsee in Bavaria gave it the name of " St Quirinus's Oil " in 1436; the oil of Pechelbronn, Elsass, was discovered in 1498, and the " earthbalsam " of Galicia was known in 1506.
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  • Wagner's Lehrbuch (Hanover, 1908, pp. 241-252) refers to numerous authorities who deal fully with the whole question of measurement.
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  • Strabo refers to a great cave in Trachonitis capable of holding 4000 robbers.
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  • Peano in an historical note refers its first explicit employment, although without a general enunciation, to Maurolycus in his work, Arithmeticorum libri duo (Venice, 1575).
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  • The only definite information as to the amount of fortune necessary refers to later republican and early imperial times, when it is known to have been 400;000 sesterces (about L3500 to £4000).
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  • True, Kant refers often to the ideal of a " perceptive " or " intuitive understanding," whose thought would produce the whole of knowledge out of its native contents.
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  • The first, dedicated to Tubero, is eulogized by Cicero in the De officiis, and Seneca refers to him frequently in the De beneficiis.
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  • (i)The first of these, represented by Giesebrecht,' Nowack and Wellhausen, refers i.
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  • A fact of special interest in regard to them is that the genus Poliochera, from the Coal Measures, appears to be a member of the same group. The name Cryptostemma, given to the first-known genus of the order, described by Guerin-Meneville, refers to the supposed concealment of the eyes by the movable cephalic sclerite.
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  • Dioscorides refers to it as agallochon, a wood brought from Arabia or India, which was odoriferous but with an astringent and bitter taste.
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  • The term "glazed" refers to the outer finish given to many ceramic pet food dishes.
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  • The term "home decorators outlet" can describe many things, but typically refers to a company that sells furniture, fabrics, window treatments and other decorating items to interior designers at a reduced cost.
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  • It is to concordats in this later sense that this article refers.
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  • 35 is described under another Hebrew word, and refers to ladanum, a fragrant resin produced in Cyprus, and the use of this drug, as well as that of cinnamon and cassia, indicates even at that early period a knowledge of the products of Somaliland, Arabia and the East Indies and the existence of trade between the farther East and Egypt.
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  • The book of Judges with its " monotonous tempo - religious declension, oppression, repentance, peace," to which Wellhausen 4 refers as its ever-recurring cycle, makes us familiar with these alternating phases of action and reaction.
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  • Decaisne, who made the subject one of critical study for a number of years, and not only investigated the wild forms, but carefully studied the peculiarities of the numerous varieties cultivated in the Jardin des Plantes at Paris, refers all cultivated pears to one species, the individuals of which have in course of time diverged in various directions, so as to form now six races: (I) the Celtic, including P. cordata; (2) the Germanic, including P. communis, P. achras, and P. piraster; (3) the Hellenic, including P. parviflora, P. sinaica and others; (4) the Pontic, including P. elaeagrifolia; (5) the Indian, comprising P. Paschae; and (6) the Mongolic, represented by P. sinensis.
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  • It is there shown that every substance, transparent to light, has a definite refractive index, which is the ratio of the velocity of light in vacuo to its velocity in the medium to which the refractive index refers.
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  • In the porch of the church is the most interesting of the extant old tombs, namely, the recumbent effigy of Alexander Stewart, the Wolf of Badenoch (1 3431405; the inscription refers his death to 1394, but this is said to be an error).
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  • Thus St Ignatius in writing to the Romans never refers to any presiding bishop, and somewhat earlier Clement of Rome in his epistles to the Corinthians uses the terms presbyter and episcopus interchangeably.
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  • 27 (a poem of which every translatable verse is explicable if it refers to the great procession at the rededication of the Temple in 164 B.C.) the same two tribes are joined with Judah and Ben j amin (sc. Judaea) as celebrating the Lord's victory.
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  • The same heading already referred to gives us our only traditional information as to the period during which Isaiah prophesied; it refers to Uzziah, Jotham, Ahaz and Hezekiah as the contemporary kings.
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  • I, 1-2), to the Septuagint version of the book (produced between 260 and 130 B.C.), in which the disputed prophecies are already found, and to the Greek translation of the Wisdom of Jesus, the son of Sirach, which distinctly refers to Isaiah as the comforter of those that mourned in Zion (Eccles.
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  • Cicero frequently reproduces his expressions, applies passages in his plays to his own circumstances, and refers to his personages as typical representations of character.'
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  • The form in which certain of the references to him are couched favours the above view; the compiler of Guiron le Cortois says in his prologue that "maistre Gautier Map qui fu clers au roi Henrydevisa cil l'estoire de monseigneur Lancelot du Lac, que d'autre chose ne parla it mie gramment en son livre"; and in another place he refers to Map, "qui fit lou pro pre livre de monsoingnour Lancelot dou Lac."
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  • Of his knowledge of anatomy nothing definite can be said, as he seldom refers to it.
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  • As his model in medical methods, Sydenham repeatedly and pointedly refers to Hippocrates, and he has not unfairly been called the English Hippocrates.
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  • Gomme refers to an open space outside the western wall of Dorchester still called the Pummery as an indication of the Pomoerium in that place; and he considers that the name of Mile End, situated 1 m.
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  • 12.14 and refers to iv.
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  • Aristotle refers to brass as the "metal of the Mosynoeci," 2 which is produced as a bright and light-coloured XaXK6s, not by addition of tin, but by fusing up with an earth.
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  • An Assyrian inscription mentions Ith`amara the Sabaean who paid tribute to Sargon in 715 B.C. At this time the Sabaeans must have been in north Arabia unless the inscription refers to a northern colony of the southern Sabaeans.
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  • Of these (3) and (4) are of marked eschatological character, and show little contact with definite historical events ' Driver, op. cit., p. 229, who also refers to the differences of Messianic outlook, and the substitution of an atmosphere of war for one of peace.
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  • Alberti, to whom Porta also refers, but not in this connexion.
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  • He refers to Maurolycus' work with concave specula.
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  • He refers to de Maistre's memorable book, Du Pape, as the most profound, accurate and methodical account of the old spiritual organization, and starts from that as the model to be adapted to the changed intellectual and social conditions of the modern time.
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  • Tradition refers to the advent of a Chinese artist named Nanriu, invited to Japan in the 5th century as a painter of the Imperial banners, but of the labors and influence of Period, this man and of his descendants we have no record.
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  • For a commentary on this see the opening of the Babylonian account referred to above, which refers to the period of chaos as one in which there were neither reeds nor trees, and where " the lands altogether were sea."
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  • Pirminius, who was far from being an original writer, made great use of a treatise by Martin of Braga, but substituted a Roman form of Renunciation, and refers to the Roman rite of Unction in a way which leads us to suppose that the form of creed which he substituted for Martin's form was also Roman.
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  • One of the signatories of the Definition of Faith made at Chalcedon, in which both creeds were quoted in full, Kalemikus, bishop of Apamea in Bithynia, refers to the council of Constantinople as having been held at the ordination of the most pious Nektarius the bishop. Obviously there was some connexion in his mind between the creed and the ordination.
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  • Skeat refers it to a root meaning "to kill," which may connect it with Gr.
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  • For example, Varro refers the foundation of Rome to the 21st of April of the third year of the sixth Olympiad, and it is required to find the year before our era.
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  • An instance is given, in L' Art de verifier les dates, of a date in which the year is reckoned from the 18th of March; but it is probable that this refers to the astronomical year, and that the 18th of March was taken for the day of the vernal equinox.
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  • The legend (for it is nothing more) that Tromp hoisted a broom at his mainmast-head to announce his intention to sweep the English off the sea, refers to this period.
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  • The epistle gives a minute description of the persecution in Smyrna, of the last days of Polycarp and of his trial and martyrdom; and as it contains many instructive details and professes to have been written not long after the events to which it refers, it has always been regarded as one of the most precious remains of the 2nd century.
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  • Though he frequently refers to the envy and detraction which pursued him, Phaedrus seems to have attracted little attention in antiquity.
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  • Ameghino refers deposits in Patagonia, from which undoubted human bones and relics have been exhumed, to the Miocene.
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  • He may also have composed at Thurii that special work on the history of Assyria to which he twice refers in his first book, and which is quoted by Aristotle.
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  • Already in 1550 Strype refers to certain " sectaries " in Essex and Kent, as " the first that made separation from the Reformed Church of England, having gathered congregations of their own."
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  • The word Vanellus is from vannus, the fan used for winnowing corn, and refers to the audible beating of the bird's wings.
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  • Only in the appendix do we find any deliberate identification with a particular historic person: " this is the disciple who witnessed to and who wrote these things " (24) refers doubtless to the whole previous work and to " the disciple whom Jesus loved," identified here with an unnamed historic personage whose recent death had created a shock, evidently because he was the last of that apostolic generation which had so keenly expected the second coming (18-23).
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  • 181, 184 (who refers to the tree-worship taken over by St Maree and St Etto).
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  • 7, which refers to the time of David, a sum of money is reckoned by darics, which certainly implies that the author wrote after this Persian coin had been long current in Judaea.
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  • Camerarius, professor of botany and medicine at Tubingen, published a letter on the sexes of plants, in which he refers to the stamens and pistils as the organs of reproduction, and states the difficulties he had encountered in determining the organs of Cryptogamic plants.
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  • We may now, as is somewhat the more natural course in the terrestrial application, take axes (x,y,z) which move with the matter; but the current must be invariably defined by the flux across surfaces fixed in space, so that we may say that relation (i) refers to a circuit fixed in space, while (ii) refers to one moving with the matter.
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  • To the Latin transla tions of Aristotle and to his interpreters he refers in more than three hundred passages, while the number of his references to the Latin translation of the Timaeus of Plato is less than ten.
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  • On the other hand, the idea of contempt at the exposure of the person, to whatever extent, may not have been so prominent, especially if the custom were not unfamiliar, and it is possible that the sequel refers more particularly to grosser practices attending outbursts of religious enthusiasm.'
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  • There is literary critical evidence for late insertions by exilic or later compilers; 1 the compiler of Chronicles apparently refers to accessible works; and there is a close material relationship between the Old Testament and later literature.
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  • Briggs assisted Robert Napier in the editing of the " posthumous work," the Constructio, and in the account he gives of the alteration of the logarithms in the Arithmetica of 1624 he seems to have been more anxious that justice should be done to Napier than to himself; while on the other hand Napier received Briggs most hospitably and refers to him as " amico mihi longe charissimo."
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  • The " new invention in Denmark " to which Anthony Wood refers as having given the hint to Napier was probably the method of calculation called prosthaphaeresis (often written in Greek letters irpooOa4aipeats), which had its origin in the solution of spherical triangles.
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  • Clavius then refers to a work of Raymarus Ursus Dithmarsus as containing an account of a particular case.
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  • In recent years the science of vegetable palaeontology has been given the distinct name of Palaeobotany, so that " palaeontology e' among biologists mainly refers to zoology; but historically the two cannot be disconnected.
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  • Indeed, he disavows any such claim by stating expressly, in his dedication to the king, " I have with a cleare conscience purely & faythfully translated this out of fyue sundry interpreters, hauyng onely the manyfest trueth of the scripture before myne eyes," and in the Prologue he refers to his indebtedness to " The Douche (German) interpreters: whom (because of theyr synguler gyftes and speciall diligence in The Bible) I haue ben the more glad to folowe for the most parte, accordynge as I was requyred."
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  • Samuel de Champlain discovered the Isles of Shoals and sailed along the New Hampshire coast in 1605, and much more information concerning this part of the New World was gathered in 1614 by Captain John Smith, who in his Description of New England refers to the convenient harbour at the mouth of the Piscataqua and praises the country back from the rocky shore.
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  • It need mean no more (Lightfoot, Essays on Supernatural Religion, 172 seq.) than narratives of (or concerning) the Lord; on the other hand, the phrase is capable of a much more definite meaning, and there are many scholars who hold that it refers to a document which contained a collection of the sayings of Jesus.
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  • 10 must be rendered "Until he cometh to Shiloh," and refers to the division of the kingdom of Judah after Solomon's death.
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  • Professor Sargent refers to it as the tallest American tree, which probably occasionally reaches 400 ft.
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  • The travel-document in Acts often refers to the solemn breaking of bread.
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  • It is possible that the Liber Pontificalis refers to the office under the Latin synonym, when it says of Pope Victor (186-197) that he made sequentes cleros, a term - sequens - which Pope Gaius (283-293) uses in the sense of acolyte.
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  • Although he refers to Caesar's Commentaries once by name, and evidently made use of them in other passages, he but imperfectly availed himself of that work.
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  • The second maxim refers to the well-known fact that accretions from marginalia, &c., lengthen and at the same time weaken a text.
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  • In answering it we must be careful to exclude any evidence which refers to Aristotle as a man, not.
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  • 4, 1 359 b To; cf, 1 35 6 b 9, 1 357 a 30, b 25); and in the Metaphysics he evidently refers to it as " the science which considers demonstration and science," which he distinguishes from the three speculative sciences, mathematics, physics and primary philosophy (Met.
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  • The church of St John is mainly Perpendicular, 'What the Fihrist (p. 13 seq.) has about various forms of Persian writing certainly refers in part at least to the species of Pahlavi.
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  • On the other hand, it has been suggested that when Jacob and his family entered Egypt, some Israelite tribes had remained behind and that it is to these that Mineptah's inscription refers.
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  • Pappus himself refers to another commentary of his own on the 'Avfi ojµµa of Diodorus, of whom nothing is known.
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  • Section II of the act ordered, inter alia, that the trial of every election petition shall be conducted before a puisne judge of one of the common law courts at Westminster and Dublin; that the said courts shall each select a judge to be placed on the rota for the trial of election petitions; that the said judges shall try petitions standing for trial according to seniority or otherwise, as they may agree; that the trial shall take place in the county or borough to which the petition refers, unless the court should think it desirable to hold it elsewhere.
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  • He refers to Hume as recognizing no causality but only a customary and habitual succession, but adds that Kant rightly recognizes that mere observation cannot teach the necessity of the conjunction.
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  • He thinks that it is the origin of the categories of causality, which he refers to " conation," and substance, which he attributes to the interaction of active subjects with their environment and to their intercourse with each other.
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  • The Anglo-Saxon homilist 1Elfric, in his Lives of the Saints (996 or 997), refers to it as in common use; but the earliest evidence of its authoritative prescription is a decree of the synod of Beneventum in 1091.
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  • The name is a corruption of Bedevaartswyk, "the village on the pilgrims' road," and refers to the pilgrimages once made to the church of St Agatha in the neighbourhood.
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  • They were known to St Benedict, who refers his monks to "the Rule of our holy Father Basil," - indeed St Benedict owed more of the ground-ideas of his Rule to St Basil than to any other monastic legislator.
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  • A later Jewish oracle (46-62) refers to the wars of the second Triumvirate of Rome, and the whole compilation seems to come from a Christian redactor.
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  • Dante refers to the shadowless spectre of Virgil, and the folklore of many European countries affords examples of the prevalence of the superstition that a man must be as careful of his shadow as of his body.
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  • But it may also refer, as Hsiian Tsang refers it, to another author of the same name.
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  • His name occurs in several books of the New Testament, and doubtless refers in all cases to the same person, though this has been questioned.
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  • The famous clause of Magna Carta (§ 39) prohibiting sentences of exile, except as the result of a lawful trial, refers more particularly to his case.
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  • The Bavarians are first mentioned in a Frankish document of 520, and twenty years later Jordanes refers to them as lying east of the Swabians.
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  • John Gerard (Herball, p. 1228) describes it as sweet willow or gaule, and refers to its use in beer or ale.
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  • The pamphlet is supposed to have been written by Chrysostomus Dudulaeus of Westphalia and printed by one Christoff Crutzer, but as no such author or printer is known at this time - the latter name indeed refers directly to the legend - it has been conjectured that the whole story is a myth invented to support the Protestant contention of a continuous witness to the truth of Holy Writ in the person of this "eternal" Jew; he was to form, in his way, a counterpart to the apostolic tradition of the Catholic Church.
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  • The corresponding critical points which occur during rise of temperature, with the reverse transformations, are called Ac1, Ace, Ac 3, &c. A (Tschernoff) is the generic name, r refers to falling temperature (refroidissant) and c to rising temperature (chauffant, Osmond).
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  • The length of these varieties of the process just given refers to the basic procedure.
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  • Another theory is that Bretwalda refers to a war-leadership, or imperium, over the English south of the Humber, and has nothing to do with Britons or Britannia.
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  • This measurement refers to the Russian and Siberian sorts, which are the only kind imported for the fur.
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  • 28 obviously refers to men who discharged the same functions as presbyters.
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  • 67, - evidently refers to "the president of the church," and in a recently discovered papyrus which Ramsay dates 303 a certain bishop is described as Xaov 7rpoIQTaµevov, Studies in Roman Provinces, pp. 125-126.
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  • The Greek name for the lion is very ancient, and this suggests, although by no means demonstrates, that it refers to an animal indigenous to the country.
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  • " The term drift is now applied generally to the Quaternary deposits, which consist for the most part of gravel, sand, loam or brickearth and clay; it naturally refers to strata laid down at some distance from the rocks to whose destruction they are largely due; but, although applied to river deposits, the word drift is more appropriately used in reference to the accumulations of the Glacial period.
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  • In the part omitted, at p. 154 of the original edition, Hobbes refers to his first introduction to Euclid, in a way that confirms the story in Aubrey quoted in an earlier paragraph.
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  • It is more probable on general grounds that the martyrdom of Peter took place during the persecution of Christians in 64, and it is urged that Clement's language refers to this period.
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  • 13) - and again some twenty years later, when Origen refers to one of their leaders as having lately arrived at Caesarea (Euseb.
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  • Besides a valuable account of the principal sacred sites of Judaea, Samaria and Galilee as they existed in the 7th century, he also gives important information as to Alexandria and Constantinople, briefly describes Damascus and Tyre, the Nile and the Lipari volcanoes, and refers to the caliph Moawiya I .
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  • (" The Romans are overcome in the nearest neighbouring land ") refers to the defeat of the Byzantines by the Persians, not far from Damascus, about the spring of 614, it would follow that the third group, to which this passage belongs, covers the greater part of the Meccan period.
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  • True, the presbyter Caius (c. 200) who first mentions the situation of the apostolic tombs on the Vatican and the road to Ostia, and refers to the memorials there erected, has nothing to say of foreign Christians journeying to Rome in order to visit them.
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  • It is probably to this ballad that Melchior Russ of Lucerne (who began his Chronicle in 1482) refers when, in his account (from Justinger) of the evil deeds of the bailiffs in the Forest districts, he excuses himself from giving the story.
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  • Although more than two centuries later than the event to which it refers, this inscription is good evidence of the site of the garden.
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  • There can be little doubt that the story told there of the reconquest of Northern Mercia by Edmund refers to the compact with Anlaf, made as a result of the campaign, and it is probable that Simeon's statement is a wide exaggeration, due in part at least to a confused reminiscence of the earlier pact between Alfred and Guthrum.
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  • This description refers to a fertile sub-tropical oasis on the partially barren plateau; below in the forested lowlands, where tropical conditions prevail, the numbers and varieties are many times greater.
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  • It has been conjectured that the "estuary" here mentioned refers to the Baltic, the existence of which as a separate sea was unknown to all ancient geographers; but the obscure manner in which it is indicated, as well as the inaccuracy of the statements concerning the place from whence the amber was actually derived, both point to the sort of hearsay accounts which Pytheas might readily have picked up on the shores of the German Ocean, without proceeding farther than the mouth of the Ems, Weser or Elbe, which last is supposed by Ukert to have been the limit of his voyage in this direction.
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  • 4 seq., to care for one's enemy's ox or ass likewise refers to Israelites; Proverbs conceives the principle in a higher way and extends it beyond the limits of the nation.
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  • This Spanish inscription refers to a Rectina who died at the age of 18 and was the wife of Voconius Romanus.
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  • That he had a competent acquaintance with Greek is manifest from his translations of Dionysius the Areopagite and of Maximus, from the manner in which he refers to Aristotle, and from his evident familiarity with Neoplatonist writers and the fathers of the early church.
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  • The story that in 882 he was invited to Oxford by Alfred the Great, that he laboured there for many years, became abbot at Malmesbury, and was stabbed to death by his pupils with their "styles," is apparently without any satisfactory foundation, and doubtless refers to some other Johannes.
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  • Judgment is the act which refers an ideal content recognized as such to a reality beyond the act, predicating an idea of a reality, a what of a that; so that the subject is reality and the predicate the meaning of an idea, while the judgment refers the idea to reality by an identity of content (Bradley and Bosanquet).
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  • So again in determining the " import " of propositions, it is no accident that in all save existential propositions it is to the familiar rubrics of associationism - co-existence, sequence, causation and resemblance - that he refers for classification, while his general formula as to the conjunctions of connotations is associationist through and through.
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  • The act of judgment " which refers an ideal content (recognized as such) to a reality beyond the act " is the unit for logic. Grammatical subject and predicate necessarily both fall under the rubric of the adjectival, that is, within the logical idea or ideal content asserted.
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  • This title, generally translated "born in the purple," either refers to the purple robes in which the imperial children were wrapped at birth, or to a chamber or part of the imperial palace, called the Porphyra (iropckpa), where the births took place.
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  • This refers to the use of the x, y, z co-ordinates, - associated, of course, with i, j, k.
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  • (2) Rufus speaks of the buboes called pestilential as being specially fatal, and as being found chiefly in Libya, Egypt and Syria, He refers to the testimony of a physician Dionysius, who lived probably in the 3rd century B.C. or earlier, as and to Dioscorides and Posidonius, who fully described these buboes in a work on the plague which prevailed in Libya in their time.
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  • Paley refers several times to Nieuwentyt, who uses the famous illustration of the watch.
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  • Dionysius Alexandrinus also, in his canonical epistle (260 A.D.), refers to the six fasting days (E Twv Pr YTECwv iijApac) in a manner which implies that the observance of them had already become an established usage in his time.
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  • The internal variations of the rate in a single community, however, can be fairly indicated in this way, as is done in Table VI., which, it is to be noted, refers to those born alive only and excludes the still-born, statistics regarding whom are incomplete.
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  • There seems reason to believe that it refers to the time when the site, or a portion of it, formed an island, as sea-sand is the subsoil even of the oldest quarters.
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  • Perrier, a publication of the year 1718 refers to the fact that wine of this description had then been known for some twenty years.
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  • The vintage date, therefore, which is borne by " vintage champagne," refers rather to the date of vintage prior to bottling than to the age of the wine, although the main bulk of the wine of a certain " vintage " will actually have been made in the year indicated.
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  • The term is applied to different varieties of wines according to the district, but in the neighbourhood of Tokay it generally refers to wines obtained by treating szamorod or Ausbruch residues with dry wine.
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  • For the Germans the phrase " science of finance " (Finanzwissenschaft) refers exclusively to the economy of the state.
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  • 9a belongs to the first or second of these narratives; and whether the "rumour" refers to the approach of Tirhakah, or rather to the serious troubles which had arisen in Babylonia.
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  • These three together make up the intellectual (as opposed to the physical) system of the universe; and they are opposed respectively by three false principles, atheism, religious fatalism which refers all moral distinctions to the will of God, and thirdly the fatalism of the ancient Stoics, who recognized God and yet identified Him with nature.
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  • Leibnitz speaks of Bacon as " divini ingenii vir," and, like several other German authors, classes him with Campanella; Huygens refers to his " bonnes methodes."
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  • Ewald refers it to the end of the Persian period, about 350 B.C. (an opinion which Westcott declared to be "almost certainly correct"); Kohut thinks that the book was composed in Persia under the Sassanid Dynasty, about A.D.
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  • Louvois (March 26, 1670) refers to a report that one of Fouquet's valets - there was constant trouble about them - had spoken to Dauger, who asked to be left in peace, and he emphasizes the importance of there being no communication.
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  • There are then no letters in existence from Saint-Mars to Louvois up to Louvois's letter of July 19, in which he first refers to Dauger; and for three months (from April 22 to July 1 9) there is a gap in the correspondence, so that the sequence is obscure.
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  • The whole previous correspondence (as well as a good deal afterwards) is full of the valet difficulty; and it is surely more reasonable to suppose that when Louvois writes to Saint-Mars on the 19th of July that he is sending Dauger, a new prisoner of importance, as to whom "it est de la derniere importance qu'il soit garde avec une grande seurete," his second paragraph as regards the instructions to "Sieur Poupart" refers to something which Saint-Mars had suggested about getting a valet from outside, and simply points out that in preparing furniture for "celui que l'on vous amenera" he need not do much, "comme ce n'est qu'un valet."
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  • That the name Aduma (above) refers to Etham (so Naville, &c.) is improbable.
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  • The prefatory note there may come from a Hebrew MS., but perhaps refers to chapter i.
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  • The principal use of the term is ecclesiastical, and refers to the person who carries a staff as a symbol of office before a bishop or other church dignitary when taking part in a service, especially one held in a cathedral.
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  • The use made of the flowers to impart a spicy flavour to ale and wine is alluded to by Chaucer, who writes: "And many a clove gilofre To put in ale"; also by Spenser, who refers to them by the name of sops in wine, which was applied in consequence of their being steeped in the liquor.
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  • The name tarsier refers to the great elongation of two of the bones of the tarsus, or ankle, and spectrum to the huge goggle-like eyes and attenuated form which constitute two of the most distinctive features of this weird little creature.
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  • The passage runs: " Hic constituit ut diaconi leva tecta haberent de palleis linostimis per parrochias et ut cera benedicatur," &c. Per parrochias here obviously refers to the head-gear of the deacons, not to the candles.
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  • Brentano refers to a pamphlet on the Clothworkers' Company, published in 1649, which asserts that "the commonalty" in the old charters meant, not the whole gild, but only the masters, wardens and assistants.
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  • Marine fossils found by Gustav Steinmann in the middle of the series are said to indicate an age not earlier than the Jurassic, and Steinmann refers them to the Lower Cretaceous.
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  • As regards the ammonium carbonate accumulating in the soil from the conversion of urea and other sources, we know from Winogradsky's researches that it undergoes oxidation in two stages owing to the activity of the so-called " nitrifying " bacteria (an unfortunate term inasmuch as " nitrification " refers merely to a particular phase of the cycle of changes undergone by nitrogen).
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  • There is indeed no reason to suppose that either Ronsard or Du Bellay was a fervent admirer of Rabelais, for they belonged to a very different literary school; but there is absolutely no evidence of any enmity between them, and Du Bellay actually refers to Rabelais with admiration.
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  • As to the first decade, it is generally agreed that in the first and second books, at any rate, he follows such older and simpler writers as Fabius Pictor and Calpurnius Piso (the only ones whom he there refers to by name), to whom, so far as the first book is concerned, Niebuhr (Lectures, p 33) would add the poet Ennius.
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  • Etymologically the word "silver" probably refers to the shining appearance or brightness of the metal.
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  • 11, the usual interpretation of which is that Jesus refers to an abuse - a man might declare that any part of his property which came into his parents' hands was corban, consecrated, i.e.
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  • What has not perhaps been so clearly perceived is the consequence that all that is told about Helen refers to the later Simon.
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  • He puts Simon after Marcion, and yet refers in the same breath to his acceptance of Peter's preaching.
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  • The first of these may have been known to Virgil, who refers to the Proetides in the Eclogues.
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  • It is possible that Zeus refers to Ptolemy: cf.
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  • Herondas must have been a contemporary, as he refers to Ptolemy Philadelphus, 4 and was.
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  • Dr Prichard here puts forward distinctly the time-honoured doctrine which refers the mental faculties to the operation of the soul.
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  • Pliny refers them to the Etruscans.
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  • The theory refers to radiation homogeneous at all points within a single closed boundary maintained at uniform temperature; in the actual case we have a double boundary, one the sun's surface, and the other infinitely remote, or say, non-existent, and at zero temperature; and it is assumed that the density of radiation in the free space varies inversely as the squares of the distance from the sun.
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  • Many authorities regard it as made up of three distinct songs (one of which refers to the battle and Winkelried), possibly put together by the younger Halbsuter (citizen of Lucerne in 1435, died between 1470 and 1480), though others contend that the Sempach-Winkelried section bears clear traces of having been composed after the Reformation began, that is, about 1520 or 1530.
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  • It has a preface which refers to a treatise Concerning Spiritual Gifts as having immediately preceded it.
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  • Ogilvie refers the modern genus Galaxea to this family.
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  • On the whole, the grouping method refers mainly to concrete numbers and the counting method to abstract numbers.
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  • Thus, while arithmetical numbering refers to units, geometrical numbering does not refer to units but to the intervals between units.
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  • Rowan Hamilton, in the preface to his Lectures on Quaternions, refers more than once to those papers as having led and encouraged him in the working out of the new system of quaternions.
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  • Paul Natorp 1 contends that OEoXoyia in Plato 's Republic refers wholly to the control of myths.
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  • Fairbairn barely refers to the Fourth Gospel in this connexion, and it is doubtful whether Matt.
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  • The word, which means "jaw-footed," refers to the fact that in the members of the group, some of the lateral appendages or "feet" in the region of the mouth act as jaws.
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  • The names Condylopoda and Gnathopoda have been subsequently proposed for the same group. The word refers to the jointing of the chitinized exo-skeleton of the limbs or lateral appendages of the animals included, which are, roughly speaking, the Crustacea, Arachnida, Hexapoda (so-called " true insects "), Centipedes and Millipedes.
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  • In the inscription on his tomb, prepared by himself, Locke refers to his books as a true representation of what he was.
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  • The discussion of good (e.g.) in his Philebus relates entirely to human good, and the respective claims of Thought and Pleasure to constitute this; he only refers in passing to the Divine Thought that is the good of the ordered world, as something clearly beyond the limits of the present discussion.
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  • Accordingly his treatment of external rights and duties, though decidedly inferior in methodical clearness and precision, does not differ in principle from that of Paley or Bentham, except that he lays greater stress on the immediate conduciveness of actions to the happiness of individuals, and more often refers in a merely supplementary or restrictive way to their tendencies in respect of general happiness.
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  • Hartley refers to this treatise as having supplied the starting-point for his own system.
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  • On the other hand, he holds that the destroying nature of the sphinx was much older, and he refers to instances in both Egyptian and Greek art where a sphinx is seen seizing and standing upon a man.
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  • Max Muller refers the beginning of his system of mythology to the discovery of the connexion of the Indo-European or, as they are called, " Aryan " languages.
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  • The tales of divine cannibalism to which Pindar refers with awe, the mutilation of Dionysus Zagreus, the unspeakable abominations of Dionysus, the loves of Hera in the shape of a cuckoo, the divine powers of metamorphosing men and women into beasts and stars - these tales come to us as echoes of the period of savage thought.
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  • 1285a), while Isocrates refers to the Spartans as "subject to an oligarchy at home, to a kingship on campaign" (iii.
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  • Josephus refers the legend on which it is based to the time of Ptolemy VII.
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  • Suetonius, in his Life of Nero, refers to a Cynic philosopher named Isidore, who is said to have jested publicly at the expense of Nero.
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  • He then, in the happiest vein of parody, proceeds to show them a more excellent way: - "My first prediction is but a trifle, yet I mention it to show how ignorant these sottish pretenders to astrology are in their own concerns: it refers to Partridge the almanac-maker.
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  • Chaucer wrote a treatise on the astrolabe; Milton constantly refers to planetary influences; in Shakespeare's King Lear, Gloucester and Edmund represent respectively the old and the new faith.
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  • The development has been worked out in P. capensis, to which species the following description refers.
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  • The former refers to the earth, which is continually changing the point of view of the observer as he is carried around the sun, while the latter relates to the invariable position of the matter which reflects the light.
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  • This refers to systems with small apertures, but still more so to systems with large ones; chromatic aberrations are exceptionally increased by large apertures.
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  • In English legal history, "ancient" tenure or demesne refers to what was crown property in the time of Edward the Confessor or William the Conqueror.
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  • 7 we must read four for forty (the vow in this verse refers to Absalom's exile some years previously).
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  • 11): Jeremiah also refers to it by the last name (xxxix.
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  • 15 he refers to a document which he had personally inspected in the archives at Rhodes, and in iii.
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  • A Syrian official record from this reign, preserved in the Edessene Chronicle, gives a somewhat detailed account of a violent flood (autumn, 201) of the Daisan river which did much damage, destroying 1 The inscription, which is difficult to read, connects the structure with Shalmat the queen, daughter of Ma`nu, who cannot be identified with certainty, and refers to some image(s), which probably excited the pious vandalism of the Arabs.
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  • It is impossible to prove that either of the documents actually refers to Christians: they may have been given to pagans who had been accused and had cleared themselves, or to former Christians who had apostatized.
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  • In my understanding, the inferiority complex refers to the need to be an individual.
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  • Luke refers to Mary as " a virgin betrothed to a man whose name was Joseph " (Lk 1:27 ).
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  • The term " derivative, taken from infinitesimal calculus, refers to an isolated aspect, or " function " of a real quantity.
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  • In texts such as the Epistles of the Ikhwan al-Safa ', it refers to the angels that rule the celestial spheres.
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  • There are three main types: spastic cerebral palsy refers to increased muscle tone or hypertonia.
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  • For example, the birth cohort of 1900 refers to people born in that year.
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  • Throughout this document the phrase the Conservators ' land refers to the land owned or managed by the conservators ' land refers to the land owned or managed by the Conservators.
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  • Cognitive constructivism refers to the developmental stages identified by Piaget that children pass through as they construct meaning based on their experiences.
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  • Jenkins refers to ' the internal-external dialectic of identification ' (Jenkins, 1996 ).
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  • There are several types of dysmenorrhea: primary dysmenorrhea refers to menstrual pain that occurs in otherwise healthy women.
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  • Others suggest that it refers to the mineral-rich red mountains nearby which are called harei Edom.
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  • The low unemployment Ace refers to is being sustained by this very flaky marginal demand.
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  • When Rita refers to knackers she means male genitalia.
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  • In Islamic jurisprudence, it refers to a rule or regulation.
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  • Devlin refers to Serpent Lane, which led from the dragon's lair in the hills down to its drinking place at the river.
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  • The Silent Woman refers to a beheaded saint although other stories tell of a previous landlady who talked too much.
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  • We do know three lemmas contained in The Porisms since Diophantus refers to them in the Arithmetica.
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  • Today friends joined us for lunch at the blue Lias pub (blue lias refers to the local stone ).
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  • The qualification on privilege refers to statements motivated by malice.
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  • Another document, dating to 1694, refers to corn milling at the site.
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  • The ramifications of the letter are somewhat mind-boggling -- as was the article in EGG No.7 to which it refers.
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  • It refers to the strengthening of the abdominal musculature especially transversus abdominus and the deep spinal muscle lumbar multifidus.
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  • Unlike her mother, however, she hired a full-time nanny, a person she refers to as a ' servant ' .
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  • The term net refers to net of reinsurance and the subscript refers to the policies that give rise to (say) mortality risk.
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  • He refers to his own oeuvre as his " stuff " while speaking in slow sentences of remarkable precision and grace.
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  • There is a serious generation overcapacity, to which Mr Battle refers in his response.
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  • In this case, PP refers to preambular paragraph and OP refers to operative paragraph.
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  • Moral vs. welfare paternalism The usual justification for paternalism refers to the interests of the person being interfered with.
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  • Epithelial planar cell polarity refers to situations in which cells become polarized within the plane of an epithelium.
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  • The second problem is called polysemy, and refers to the fact that most words have more than one meaning.
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  • Stuart (1979) also refers to its use as a soothing poultice.
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  • This description refers to the normal Coturnix laying quail.
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  • The cross-reference element you will use most often is the ref element, which reference element you will use most often is the ref element, which refers to another part of the same document.
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  • The term ' e-Science ' commonly refers to large-scale scientific collaborations carried out over t.. .
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  • My friend often refers to ` the red robin visiting ` .
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  • As to the third meaning: mindfulness, sati, this refers to sati cetasika that is aware of the characteristics of realities.
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  • It also refers to practice which promotes the development of a positive self-identity.
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  • Unlike a, this proposition is not self-referential; it refers instead to a.
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  • Personally identifiable information This refers to information that lets us know the specifics of who you are.
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  • Cervical: When discussing the spinal column, this refers to the region of the neck.
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  • Tho the UK media refers to Dr. Kelly's " apparent suicide, " no one has looked into the possibility of foul play.
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  • For this guide, the term database refers to essentially tabular data containing text and numbers.
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  • The word destruction here simply refers to ultimate eternal judgment in hell, everlasting torment.
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  • Name refers to use by Indians of the slender trunks as poles for their teepees.
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  • Unicast refers to networking in which computers establish two-way, point-to-point connections.
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  • He is said to have been vain and fat, and to have been so fond of display that he was nicknamed Pompicus, or the Showy (unless the epithet refers to his literary style).
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  • In the dedication of the former he refers to himself as "mihi jam morbis pene confecto," and in the "Admonitio" at the end he speaks of his "infirma valetudo"; while in the latter he says he has been obliged to leave the calculation of the new canon of logarithms to others "ob infirmam corporis nostri valetudinem."
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  • The celestial globe of Hipparchus still existed in the Alexandrian library in the time of Ptolemy, who himself refers to globes in his Almagest, as also in the Geography.
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  • In his Life of Sir Henry Wotton Izaac Walton, calling him Jasper Scioppius, refers to Schoppe as "a man of a restless spirit and a malicious pen."
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  • De nugis is a comparatively small book; if it were difficult to find leisure for that, much more would it have been difficult to find the time requisite for the composition of one only of the many long-winded romances which have been fathered on Map. Giraldus Cambrensis, with whom he was on most friendly terms, and who frequently refers to and quotes him, records a speech in which Map contrasted Giraldus' labours with his own, apparently to the disadvantage of the latter, "vos scripta dedistis, et nos verba" - a phrase which has been interpreted as meaning that Map himself had produced no literary work.
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  • 16, 17 (also refers to the ass speaking), Jude xi.
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  • Juba, according to Pliny, who constantly refers to him, is mainly memorable for his writings.
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  • He refers them, however, to the same genus as the former, under the name of Psittacus verreauxi.
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  • 0150-L v g ELs) refers to the soul which, while the body is regenerated, remains unimpaired (cf.
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  • The abridgment forms the first volume of the account of the ejected ministers, but whoever refers to it should also acquaint himself with the reply to the accusations which had been brought against Baxter, and which will be found in the second volume of Calamy's Continuation.
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  • Besides these, Moses refers to a whole array of Greek authorities, which were known to him from his constant use of Eusebius, but which cannot possibly have related all that he makes them relate.6 Although Moses assures us that he is going to rely entirely upon Greek authors, the contents of his work show that it is mainly drawn from native sources.
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  • It expressly refers itself to the maxim of Protagoras that "man is the measure of all things," and is best conceived as a protest against the assumption that logic can treat thought in abstraction from its psychological context and the personality of the knower, i.e.
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  • 'BALADHURI (ABU-L- ` ABBAS AHMAD IBN YAHYA IBN JABIR AL-BALADHURI), Arabian historian, was a Persian by birth, though his sympathies seem to have been strongly with the Arabs, for Mas`udi refers to one of his works in which he refuted the Shu`ubites '(see ABU ` UBAIDA).
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  • The quiescent point also refers to the dc conditions (bias conditions) of a circuit without an input signal.
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  • The reason I mention it is that apparently it refers to the squashing of the rebellious Scots....
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  • Now it only refers only to Joshua in all known Jewish versions and must be an early redaction.
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  • The cross-reference element you will use most often is the ref element, which refers to another part of the same document.
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  • The notifying Party refers the dispute to the Adjudicator within seven days of the notice.
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  • The term ' e-Science ' commonly refers to large-scale scientific collaborations carried out over t...
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  • It refers specifically to: Regional affiliation: Scottish dialect; lift versus elevator.
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  • The word drag actually refers to the resistive force of water to any body passing through it.
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  • My friend often refers to ` the red robin visiting `.
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  • Noise - The word " noise " originated in audio practice and refers to random spurts of electrical energy or interference.
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  • Tho the UK media refers to Dr. Kelly 's " apparent suicide, " no one has looked into the possibility of foul play.
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  • The term " synaptic plasticity " refers to the ability to maintain or improve synapse function.
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  • Metonymy, he announced, refers to the combination of linguistic units on the horizontal or syntagmatic axis.
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  • At the best, when a man says ' I ' he refers only to a transitory phenomenon.
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  • Corporate treasury refers to treasury activities carried out in companies using financial products to support their main business.
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  • In Japan the word sushi refers to a broad range of foods prepared with vinegared rice.
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  • Video output The term video output in general refers to signals produced by encoding workstation graphics.
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  • He lovingly refers to them as his 'show'.
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  • Flame Retardant: Flame retardant refers to clothing that has been treated with a brominated chemical.
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  • Language refers to our ability to understand and express ideas whereas speech refers to the actual sounds we make.
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  • Another definition found on this same site also refers to baptism as a "non-Christian rite using water for ritual purification."
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  • Cerebral palsy refers to chronic posture or movement disorders and actually involves four categories-spastic, ataxic, athetoid/dyskinetic, and mixed.
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  • Sudden Infant Death Syndrome is commonly referred to as SIDS and refers to the death of an infant due to an unknown cause.
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  • The baby monitor refers to a device that consists of a base and a remote(s).
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  • Varietal: This refers to a coffee that is made from one type of bean rather than a mixture.
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  • Beef cut marbling refers to white fat veins or the distributions of fat in steaks.
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  • Shape refers to a diamond's ability to return and scatter light when viewed from above.
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  • The name Game Boy refers to all systems made in the last 15 years.
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  • Ballistic refers to the weave, a 2-over-2 pattern, and is, as you probably guessed, the type of fabric weave used in bulletproof vests.
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  • Thickness: Thickness refers to how many inches think your memory foam topper is.
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  • Refresh rate is tied to the resolution and refers to the number of times the monitor redraws all of the pixels in the images per second.
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  • Resolution refers to the picture quality and the number of lines the screen can display.
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  • This refers to the protocol used by a wireless adapter to access the Internet.
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  • The first meaning refers to the financial crisis to 1869 when Jay Gould and James Fisk attempted to corner the gold market by hoarding the gold after the government was in the midst of rebuilding the United States after the Civil War.
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  • Memory. This term refers to how the computer temporarily reads and writes data as the computer calculates and runs programs.
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  • The term "consolidation" refers to the fact that they combine some or all of their consumer client's debt into a single amount, often reducing the debt while doing so.
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  • A sunk cost refers to costs that cannot be recovered by future cash-flows.
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  • Permanent alimony refers to payments that will be made indefinitely.
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  • In general terms, equitable division refers to dividing the property in a way that is fair.
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  • Physical custody refers to where the children will be living.
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  • In America, some states still recognize this type of marriage, which refers to a couple who shares a home for a particular amount of time but have never had a legal ceremony.
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  • Climate change refers to a list of things that are changing with the earth's climate.
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  • According to the United States Environmental Protection Agency, global warming refers to climate change that causes an increase in the average temperature of the lower atmosphere of the Earth.
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  • Renewable energy refers to a source of power harvested from a sustainable and long-lasting source, such as the sun or wind.
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  • Solar power refers to energy harvested from the sun.
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  • The definition of non renewable energy refers to these materials because once depleted, more cannot be easily created.
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  • Renewable energy refers to any energy that comes from a natural resource.
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  • Renewable energy refers to those sources of energy that are naturally renewed or replenished, such as solar power from the sun or energy created from the wind.
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  • National Geographic refers to deforestation is a modern-day plague and warns, "The world's rain forests could completely vanish in a hundred years at the current rate of deforestation."
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  • Taken from the saffron crocus (Crocus sativus), saffron refers to the dried stigmas of the flower.
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  • The term somatoform refers to physical symptoms that have no known origin.
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  • Contemporary art refers to art produced since World War II.
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  • Americana wall hanging is an expansive idiom that refers to decorative artifacts encompassing the culture of the United States of America.
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  • When speaking about oriental area rugs, the term refers to rug designs with influences from a large portion of Asia, from as far east as China, all the way to Pakistan, Turkey, Iran and India, including what was formerly known as Persia.
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  • The word "swag" in interior decorating refers to the draping or hanging of a material.
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  • Today, emo almost exclusively refers to a "soft punk" choice of fashion and cosmetics.
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  • For some people, the question refers to the site rhetorically, as Yahoo mail has fallen out of grace with many due to newer rising technologies.
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  • A Secret Code is usually one you receive when a friend refers you.
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  • In photography, composition refers to how the subject matter is framed in the picture.
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  • The company refers to its innovative navigational feature as "Magic Touch Technology."
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  • The first commercial instant camera's name, Polaroid Land Camera Model 95, made official use of the name "Land Camera" but most of the time the term refers to a type of instant camera manufactured by Polaroid.
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  • Generally, a kebab refers to meat dishes that are prepared in Africa, the Middle East, Greece, central Asia, and south Asia.
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  • Olive Oil - This oil from pressed olives comes in varying degrees of acidity, which refers to the proportion of fatty acids not taste.
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  • Parkinson's Law refers to the seemingly true statement that any given task will expand to fill the amount of time that is allotted to it.
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  • This is what Covey refers to when he says to "put first things first."
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  • Bling bling is a hip-hop slang term that refers to expensive jewelry and other accessories.
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  • Assuming that middle school encompasses 6th, 7th, and 8th grades (middle school sometimes only refers to 7th and 8th grade), your child should tackle the following objectives.
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  • Cardio Respiratory Endurance: This refers to the ability to perform a strenuous activity over a length of time, and is more commonly known as aerobic exercise.
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  • Flexibility: Flexibility usually refers to one's overall range of motion.
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  • Sometimes it refers to someone who is cool or it can be an admired act.
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  • The term ghetto fabulous usually refers to a person who lives in the ghetto, but dresses in designer clothes and buys expensive things.
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  • It's interesting to note that vegan rennet is not rennet at all, since the word rennet refers to an animal's stomach lining.
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  • There are two forms of iron for the body: "heme" and "non-heme." The former is derived from the hemoglobin of animal-based foods, while the latter refers to iron from grains, vegetables, and legumes.
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  • Social drinking usually refers to the moderate use of alcohol on social occasions, such as a celebration or a dinner or sporting event with friends.
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  • The word "cocaine" usually refers to a whitish powder which is "snorted" through the nose.
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  • Compulsive shopping also refers to compulsive buying or being a shopaholic, and it is a serious problem that can have many implications.
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  • But it mostly often refers to shower curtains with a pattern or color scheme reminiscent of the 1960s, such as bold polka dots or multicolored stripes.
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  • While all cake pans are 3D, the term "3D cake pans" generally refers to pans that have an unusual shape or the mold of a special type of figure.
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  • In fact, Tiger refers to his father as his best friend.
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  • The Colbert Report is a parody of political news shows such as The O'Reilly Factor; in fact, Colbert often refers to Bill O'Reilly as "Papa Bear."
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