geison


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geison

A projection from the face of a wall such as from a cornice or coping.
References in periodicals archive ?
2 cents in profit per phone sold, and Samsung seeing its seventh straight decline year over year in quarterly profit, Jim Geison will explore what tactics and solutions the mobile ecosystem will need to survive beyond 2020.
Educators and researchers have noted, however, that mathematics is often especially difficult for students with visual impairments (McDonnall, Geison, & Cavenaugh, 2009).
One of the victims, Geison Valero, belonged to Capriles' party Primero Justicia (First Justice) and the other, Omar Fernandez, was an independent.
Geison, Michael Foster and the Cambridge School of Physiology: The Scientific Enterprise in Late Victorian Society (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1978), 4-5, 41, 43-44; Jeanne L.
Geison, "The Protoplasmic Theory of Life and the Vitalist Mechanist Debate," Isis 60 (1969), 284.
14) See Gerald Geison, Michael Foster and the Cambridge School of Physiology (Princeton: Princeton Univ.
For useful sociological studies of professions, see Aldershot (1996), Geison (1983), Larson (1987), and Torstendahl (1990).
See Dorothy Van Geison, "User's Guide to Accompany CLARR, the Cataloger's Toolkit," http://www.
Without naming us, he takes pot-shots too at Geison and myself, following our article on Pouchet and Pasteur.
Macallum and Physiology at the University of Toronto," in Geison, ed.
Following arguments made by historian Gerald Geison, Lederer explores the ambiguity that allowed researchers and the public at the end of the nineteenth century to accept ethically problematic research when the answers turned out to be "right," as with Pasteur's rabies vaccine or Reed's discovery of the mosquito as the yellow fever vector (p.
Few substances other than tartaric acid form crystal pairs that differ appearance and in how they rotate light, Geison explains.