Njord


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.

Njord

god of the north wind. [Norse Myth.: Wheeler, 260]
See: Wind
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Odine Ⅰ and Njord Ⅰ are both build with durable eco-friendly paint, slim design, black color and Bluetooth enabled.
Njord's hecatomb lamb came in the form of a Jaguar XF waiting at a red light over a manhole cover.
Njord Executive Utah Department Director of Transportation Randy Okland CEO Okland Construction Kirk Oisen President for IASIS Utah Healthcare Richard CEO Associated Food Parkinson Stores Dinesh Patel Managing vSpring Capital Director Ray D.
In April 2010, Njord Gas Infrastructure, a joint venture between a UBS infrastructure fund and France's CDC Infrastructure said they had agreed to buy a stake in the asset from ExxonMobil Corp.
The firm stated that the faulty riser, a pipe that carries oil and gas between the seabed and the installation, was similar to damaged risers at its Njord field, which was closed on April 1, 2011.
The company is a partner in the Fram, Njord and Snohvit fields, and will become operator at Gjoa when it comes onstream in 2010.
Njord o Nerto, diosa de la tierra, y su par Fricco (Frey) se convirtieron en los protectores de la tierra y de sus cultivos.
"Our construction schedule follows the timetable of Mother Nature," said Utah DOT Executive Director John Njord at the January 2005 AASHTO "Get It Done" press conference on reauthorization held in Washington, DC.
Today, with scores of investigations behind him, plus readings and four exorcisms, (aided by his Viking spirit guide Njord), he's a leading figure in what is becoming an increasingly crowded profession.
It doesn't fail to capture, as well, the blue-collar locals, darkly characterized by ex-pugilist Johnny the Flow (vet thesp Jan Decleir), who's convinced he's found the killer--mentally disturbed loner Njord (Franck Chartier).
POLAR STAR a) Njord (1969) Polar Star Expeditions, Barbados, 3,963 grt, 284' x 70', 92 pax.
My colleague from the Utah DOT and former AASHTO president, John Njord, succinctly described the state of transportation today when he said, "Transportation is so dependable, it has become invisible."