Pontic


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Related to Pontic: Pontiac

Pontic

denoting or relating to the Black Sea

pontic

[′pän·tik]
(geology)
Pertaining to sediments or facies deposited in comparatively deep and motionless water, such as an association of black shales and dark limestones deposited in a stagnant basin.
References in periodicals archive ?
Heptanesian and Pontic data are analyzed in section 4, where claims and proposals are put forward with respect to the morphology of [+/- human] loan nouns.
Using the natural tooth as a pontic offers the benefits of being the right size, shape, and color.
In a study similar to ours, Yilmaz and Polat (2002) compared the precision of age estimates from otoliths, vertebrae, opercula, subopercula, and scales from pontic shad and found that the most precise aging was performed with vertebrae.
In the early nineteenth century, for example, most Poles identified "Ukraine" as the region around Kiev, that is, the Kiev Province of the Russian Empire (for them, Volhynia and Podolia, to say nothing of Austrian Galicia, were not part of Ukraine); many Russians, including so-called "Little Russians" or Ukrainians, defined it in terms of the area around the city of Kharkiv and east to Kursk and Voronezh, that is, the lands of the old "Hetmanate" and Sloboda Ukraine (most of which was never a part of Poland), while still others thought of Ukraine in terms of the entire region from the Carpathians to the Kuban, that is, the entire expanse of the Pontic Steppe and beyond.
For this research study, ancient mtDNA from osteological samples of Neolithic populations from the North Pontic region (NPR) of southeast Europe was extracted and analyzed using advanced molecular genetics techniques, including PCR amplification, direct sequencing and cloning of the amplification products.
Heavy metal and trace element accumulation in muscle, liver and gills of the Pontic shad (Alosa immaculate Bennet 1835) from the Danube River (Serbia).
Macka (Sumela), Pontic Alpes] (Villiers 1959; Sama 1982); Tunceli prov.
The majority view in historical linguistics is that the homeland of Indo-European is located in the Pontic steppes (present day Ukraine) around 6,000 years ago.
The author desires to incorporate every text shedding light on the Pontic king, even when she is dealing with folklore or pure legend.
The Assyrian Genocide, also known as Sayfo, refers to the mass slaughter of the Assyrian population of the Ottoman Empire during the 1890s, the First World War, and the period of 1922-1925, a time of friendly relations between the Ottomans and the British, who were defending the Ottomans from the Russian Empire's efforts to include under its protection the communities of Ottoman Orthodox Christians The Assyrian genocide took place in the same context as the Armenian and Pontic Greek genocides.
25) In 69 Licinius Mucianus ordered the bulk of the Pontic army and the best of the Pontic liburnians to Byzantium, in anticipation of a potential naval expedition of Vespasian's forces against Vitellius in Italy.
whether one uses the Restored pronunciation, the Modern, the Pontic, or the pronunciation of the recently discovered Romeyka, dialect of Greek (Kathimerini, 2010), the important thing is to pick one and use it throughout the curriculum because it will be used as a vehicle for communication.