Most

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Most

(môst), Ger. Brüx, city (1991 pop. 70,670), NW Czech Republic, in Bohemia, near the German border. It is a railway junction and industrial city in a lignite-mining area. Chemicals, steel, and ceramics are the major products of Most. The city, whose history dates at least to the 11th cent., has several medieval churches and an old town hall. The city was relocated in the 1960s due to an expansion of the coalfields.

MOST

(mohst) Abbrev. for Molonglo Observatory Synthesis Telescope. See Molonglo Radio Observatory.

Most

 

a city in Czechoslovakia, located in the North Bohemia region of the Czech Socialist Republic on the Bílina River. Population, 55,900 (1971). Railroad junction. A major brown coal mining center of the North Bohemian basin. A coal-related chemistry combine operates there and electrometallurgy is carried on. A thermal electric power plant is also located in Most.

The discovery and development of brown coal deposits beneath the old quarter of the city led to construction of the new portion of the city nearby. Most was one of the centers of the workers’ movement in bourgeois Czechoslovakia; especially significant was the Most strike of 1932.

MOST

MOST

(Media Oriented Systems Transport) An in-vehicle, ring-based digital network for up to 64 A/V devices from the MOST Coopertion standards organization. Widely used, MOST supports fiber, unshielded twisted pair and coax cables at speeds of 25, 50 and 150 Mbps. Specifications for all seven layers of the network stack (layers 1 through 7) are provided.

MOST devices include a video display, CD/DVD player, security system, digital radio, integrated cellphone, microphone, amplifier, speakers and GPS navigation. See automotive systems and automotive Ethernet.


MOST Transport Network
The MOST network connects a variety of A/V devices in a vehicle. (Image courtesy of MOST Cooperation, www.mostcooperation.com)
References in periodicals archive ?
54) In his address to the reader, Bale reiterates his history of manuscript dispersal, arguing that in addition to the destruction of manuscripts which accompanied the destruction of the monasteries, "Avaryce was the other dyspatcher, whych hath made an ende both of our lybraryes and bokes wythout respecte lyke as of other moste honest commodytees, to no small decaye of the commen welthe.
The government has a general duty(64) to promulgate(65) environmental standards regarding environmental protection and MOSTE has the overall responsibility for the organization, development and application of environmental standards.
I am very sory to knowe and here, how unreverently that moste precious juel the worde of God is disputed, rymed, sung and jangeled in every Alehouse and Taverne, contrary to the true meanings and doctrine of the same.
they might beholde a verie fine artificall sommer bower of greene bowes diuided with curtaines of crimson taffatie, the top of the Arbor made canapie wise and hung round about with this inscription, Deus nobis haec otia fecit; and after, a moste excellent song sung dialogue wise, containing these wordes.
The sothe is this, the cut fil to the Knyght,/ And telle he moste his tale, as was resoun,/ .
shalbe suffred to be plaiede in the hall garthe at Ester or Whitsontide when they shalbe moste mete and prepared for the same" In 1558, Louth staged its Corpus Christi play in "the markit stede.
v]) a copy of Lydgate's Guy of Warwick (IMEV 875) with an introduction in Shirley's style: 'an abstract owte the cronycles in Latyn made by Gyrade Cornubyence the worthy the cronyculer of Westsexse & translated into Englishe be Lydegate daun Johan at the request of Margret countess of Shrewsbury lady Talbot Fournyvale & Lytle of the lyfe of that moste worthy knyght Guy of Warrewyk of whose blode she lenyally descendid' (fol.
therfore now moste dere and deuoute systres, ye that ar the spouses of oure lord Iesu chryste, and the specyall chosen maydens & doughters of his moste reuerende mother, lyfte up the eyen of your soulles towarde youre souerayne lady, and often & bysely loke and study in this her myrroure, and not lyghtely but contynually, not hastyng to rede moche atones, byt labouryng to know what you rede that ye may se and vnderstonde her holy seruice and how ye may serue her therwyth to her most plesaunce that lyke as it goyth dayly throughe your mouthes so let yt synke & sauoure contynually in your hartes.
43] For Bale and Foxe, "the corruption of histories was one of the chief activities of the antichristian Church, whereby Antichrist had increased error and superstition over the ages, so that in the sixteenth century they found 'for true histories most frivolouse fables and lies, that we might the sonner by the devils suggestion fall into moste deepe errours, and so be lost for not belevinge the truth'.
The act was revised, audaciously, under Cromwell's auspices for Henry VIII in 1534, to emphasize the harm to majesty incurred by hostile "imagining"; those who "malicyously wyshe will or desyre by wordes or writinge, or by crafte ymagen invent practyse or attempte, any bodely harme to be donne or commytted to the Kynges moste royall personne" (26 Henry VIII c.
Some of the implications of this are made crudely explicit in the anonymous Thomas of Woodstock,(25) in which, for example, Green tells Richard that when he farms out "the kingdome to us four," he will not have to "trouble" himself "[w]ith any business"; moreover, "wele governe the land moste rarely" (ll.
In the source story, "Of the death-bed of a profane swearer," the man is not a judge, he is simply a man who "leuyd in many synnes the moste partie of his life, and namely in sweryng.