put

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Put,

variant of PhutPhut
, in the Bible, son of Ham and eponym of an African people. It may also be a region, possibly Punt or Libya, and is perhaps the same as Pul (2.) It also appears as Put.
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Put’

 

the name of certain administrative units, under the jurisdiction of court officials serving the Russian princes. They existed from the 14th to the first half of the 16th century.

The puti supplied the court with various products. There were puti administered by the master of the stables (in charge of the prince’s horses, herds, and pastures), the hunt master (hunting), the falconer (falconry), the master of the table (fishing, orchards, and vegetable gardens), and the master of the cup (beekeeping). These officials, also known as putnye boyars, supervised servants living in the villages of the puti: falconers, gyr-falconers, beaver hunters, wild-hive beekeepers, vegetable and fruit gardeners, and so forth.

The Russian puti are comparable to the Mongol darugi, called dorogi in Russian sources. Although the puti were abolished about the middle of the 16th century, the term was occasionally used until the 17th century.

put

[pu̇t]
(computer science)
A programming instruction that causes data to be written from computer storage into a file.

put

Athletics a throw or cast, esp in putting the shot

put

In programming, a request to store the current record in an output file. Contrast with get.
References in periodicals archive ?
He was so amazed by it all he didn't know where to put himself.
I was so embarrassed I didn't know where to put myself.
Scarborough, 74, sat in front of a computer, she didn't know where to put her hands.
He added: "I didn't know where to put my players anymore.
EMBARRASSED Stewart Boswell didn't know where to put himself during his first qualifying round game at this week's Dunlop British Open in Manchester.
One loyalist gunman told me that at one stage his unit had so many intelligence documents they didn't know where to put them.
We had so many suitcases we didn't know where to put them all until the county came to pick them up for the kids,'' said former Los Angeles Unified School District board member Roberta Weintraub, founder and executive director of the city's Police Academy Magnet Schools.

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