Cid

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Related to CIDS: SIDS, CIS, CISD, CIDB, CIDC, CIDA, ICDS

Cid

or

Cid Campeador

(sĭd, Span. thēth kämpāäthōr`) [Span.,=lord conqueror], d. 1099, Spanish soldier and national hero, whose real name was Rodrigo (or Ruy) Díaz de Vivar. Under Ferdinand I and Sancho II of Castile he distinguished himself while fighting against the Moors, but Alfonso VI distrusted him and banished (1081) him from Castile. Entering the service of the Moorish ruler of Zaragoza (a course not unusual among Castilian nobles of his time, in accord with the rights of a free lord in feudal society), he fought against Moors and Christians alike. In 1094 he conquered the kingdom of Valencia, which he ruled until his death. His widow Jimena surrendered the kingdom to the Almoravids in 1102. The Cid's exploits have been much romanticized. The Song of the Cid, an anonymous Old Spanish work of the 12th cent., has served as basis for numerous treatments, notably the plays by Guillén de Castro y Bellvís and Pierre Corneille.

Bibliography

See R. Menéndez Pidal, The Cid and His Spain (2 vol., 1929, tr. 1934, repr. 1971); R. Southey, ed., Chronicle of the Cid (1980).

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CID

(electronics)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

Cid

Spanish knight renowned for exploits against Moors. [Span. Hist.: EB, 4: 615–616]
See: Heroism
Allusions—Cultural, Literary, Biblical, and Historical: A Thematic Dictionary. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

Cid

El or the. original name Rodrigo Diaz de Vivar. ?1043--99, Spanish soldier and hero of the wars against the Moors
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

CID

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CID

(Configuration, Installation and Distribution) IBM software for controlling software distribution throughout a network from a central source.
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References in periodicals archive ?
(216) Moreover, the result may lead more entities to challenge CIDs issued by the CFPB.
(43.) See Lee, et al., supra note 38 ("Facing poor odds of seting aside or modifying CIDs, recipients have also pursued the more passive strategy of simply not responding.").
After reaching an agreement, your company must then make every effort to comply with the terms of the agreement and understanding of the CID. Good faith progress and communication with the AUSA about what the company will be able to produce will likely engender continued cooperation with the AUSA, and any needed modifications to your plan in responding to the CID.
A CID may also require interrogatory responses and / or depositions.
All risks mentioned previously in this analysis can be transferred to those associated with CIDs. One of the more prominent risks connected with CIDs is that Georgia's CIDs most strongly represents the blurring of the line between the 'public' and the 'private' in public policy (Morcol and Zimmermann, 2006).
SUIRG has been working on the CID issue for over four years.
But the potential schism between CID residents and those who do not live in CIDs goes much farther.
He does a sustained comparison between CIDs and liberal democratic theory in terms of consent, rights (or restrictions), and responsibilities to the community.
He even sees the CID as a corporatization of the home.
CIDs are, in a sense, a privatized, master-planned version of the village-centered life that our species led for millennia, and that many romanticize today.