Moschus

(redirected from Moschos)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.

Moschus

(mŏs`kəs), fl. c.150 B.C., Greek bucolic poet of the school of Theocritus. He is called a Syracusan and lived in Alexandria. Among his few extant pieces is an idyl on Europa. Although Lament for Bion, a beautiful dirge has traditionally been ascribed to Moschus, it is probably of later date.
References in periodicals archive ?
Now Dr Moschos and his research team have developed a new pointof-care diagnostic platform - Ebola-Check - which can be deployed to the scene of an outbreak.
Dr Moschos said: "During the Ebola outbreak, between 2013 and 2016, over 28,500 individuals contracted the disease with a mortality rate of 39.
Tolstov YL, Pastrana DV, Feng HC, Becker JC, Jenkins FJ, Moschos S, et al.
The Dialogue of the Monk and Recluse Moschos Concerning the Holy Icons, An Early Iconophile Text'.
Maximos the Confessor, cited by John Moschos, PG 87.
Holy Mountain, like In Xanadu, follows the trail of a historical person--the sixth-century Byzantine monk John Moschos, who traveled to the Eastern world.
Gynecologists typically do a pelvic and speculum exam after placing an IUD, but there's no sonogram involved," notes Elysia Moschos, lead author of the study published in the American Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology.
Moschos and his team demonstrated in the lab that metastatic melanoma cells exhibit a higher rate of glycolysis compared to their normal counterpart cells, termed melanocytes, which would be expected due to the Warburg effect.
The lower efficiency of pheromone applied in December was caused by factors related to behavior and population dynamics of the target species (Carde and Minks 1995; Moschos et al.
A partir de la estructura analitica de Feder (1983) han sido varios los autores que han intentado hacer sus aportaciones empiricas a la hipotesis ELG tomando distintas muestras temporales, espaciales y utilizando modelos tanto de series temporales como de corte transversal, entre ellos, Balassa (1985), Ram (1984), Moschos (1989), Salvatore y Hatcher (1991) e Ibrahim y Mac Phee (2003).