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village: see HardangerfjordHardangerfjord
, second largest fjord of Norway, penetrating 114 mi (183 km) from the Atlantic Ocean into Hordaland co., SW Norway. A southern branch, the Sørfjord, cleaves the Hardangervidda, a barren and rocky plateau, for 25 mi (40 km); at its head are the village of Odda and
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(33.) Wittum TE, Grotelueschen DM, Brock KV, Kvasnicka WG, Floyd JG, Kelling CL, Odde KG 2001.
The sense is then hammered home with the examples of the Gothic king Theoderic (the post-Roman Gothic ruler of Italy, in whose prison Boethius first penned the Consolation) and Nero, who "ealle da ricu pe him under biod odde awer on neaweste forslean and foheregian"--"destroy and ravage all the kingdoms that are under them or anywhere near by" (Irvine and Godden 82-83).
The specificity with which the verb is used here also differs from the two episodes in which ongitan appears in Wonders: describing the Homodubii, Wonders mentions that if these human/donkey hybrids 'see or perceive [ongytad odde geseod] anyone in those lands, they run far off and flee' (Orchard, pp.
Different protocols of endocrine hormones like GnRH, PGF2[alpha] and P4 (CIDR; controlled internal drug release) alone or in combination have been used in temperate cows for estrus synchronization (Odde, 1990; Pursley et al., 1997).
The reproductive tract score (1-5) was determined at the beginning and end of pasture utilization period, with heifers sorted by scores: infant (1 or 2); pre-pubertal (3) and pubescent (4 or 5; Anderson, LeFever, Brinks, & Odde, 1991).
During the time when Scandinavians dominated northern and central England in the Middle Ages, oddi was presumably borrowed into English, though it is first recorded only in 14th-century Middle English as the adjective odde meaning "without a corresponding mate." At about the same time it was used with the meaning of an odd number or it could also mean "unconforming, irregular," though in reference to people it usually meant "outstanding, illustrious." The modern sense of "peculiar, eccentric" did not become widely used before the 17th century.
A clause in Ine 20, echoed in Wihtred 28, dated 695, (33) illustrates this urge to monitor outsiders; it says: "Gif feorcund mon odde fremde butan wege geond wudu gonge 7 ne hrieme ne horn blawe, for deof he bid to profianne: odde to sleanne odde to aliesanne" [If a man from afar or a foreigner goes off the track through the wood, and he neither calls out nor blows a horn, he is to be regarded as a thief, to be either slain or put to ransom].
pe he to bote gebigan ne maege odde ne durre for worldafole (WCan 1.1.1, 'Canons of Edgar' (Cambridge, Corpus Christi College, MS.
Ten is the farthest number; if halfe ten Belonge to each woman, then Each woman may take halfe us men; Or--if this will not serve their turne--Since all Numbers are odde, or even, and they fall First into this, five, women may take us all.
Biomedical engineer David Odde worked with Flink to develop "bodystorming," a technique where dancers model scientific theories, such as the tumultuous function of particles in a cell.
Odde, "Hematologic values in newborn beef calves," American Journal of Veterinary Research, vol.