miser

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Related to MISE: Mise en place

miser

Civil engineering a large hand-operated auger used for loose soils

miser

[′mī·zər]
(petroleum engineering)
A well-boring bit that is tubular with a valve at the bottom, and has a screw for forcing the earth upward. Also spelled mizer.
References in periodicals archive ?
A eclosao dos ditos cinemas novos do periodo pos-guerra, a partir da decada de 1960, coloca em xeque nao so certos preceitos e arranjos bem sedimentados pelo cinema hegemonico, de formato classico, mas a propria ideia de mise em scene.
However, since, in order to defer closure and prolong suspense, it is preferable for a mise en abyme not to be too transparent a reflection of the unfolding plot, (17) its reliability as an indicator of what is to come is immediately put in doubt by Renee's inability or refusal to evaluate it: 'Vous connaissez un preteur?' (P.
We will then examine in more detail how Menger and Mises themselves conceived of the status of the theory of the origin of money in the corpus of economic laws.
Mises describes various types of monopoly, including incomplete monopoly, license monopoly, limited space monopoly, local monopoly, and failure monopoly.
Mises was born in 1881 and died in 1973; Hildebrand was born in 1889 and died in 1977.
Mises' seminal 1920 argument was noteworthy in many respects.
11-12), Friedrich Hayek and Ludwig von Mises. The most contested of the theoretical extensions engineered by Bohm-Bawerk, Hayek and Mises related to their work on the theory of interest.
Paul acknowledges that "the campaign lit a match." But he's quick to add that "the work was done many many years ago," by Ludwig von Mises and others.
This is the definitive biography of Ludwig Heinrich Edler von Mises, who was born in Vienna in 1881 and died in New York City in 1973.
Mises Capital president and CEO Stephen Johnston was an emerging market fund manager in London, England for almost a decade and believes the political risk discount applied to Colombian oil and gas assets is too high: "In order to encourage foreign investment, Colombia now has some of the best laws and royalty provisions in South America.
A superficial but devastating reply to this arrant nonsense is to deny the major premise and to assert that these benefits are subjective (Mises, 1998).