Shuni

Shuni

(sho͞o`nī), in the Bible, founder of a family of Gadites.
References in periodicals archive ?
The representative stated, "The breakdown of the placement in each local government council is as follows: Dange Shuni, Gada and Sokoto North local government areas will have 14 of the schemes in different locations, Wurno council will have 12 while 11 different locations will benefit from the scheme in Illela council.
We tested all specimens for WNV, Shuni virus, alphaviruses, and equine encephalitis virus and submitted samples for rabies virus testing, if suspected, to Onderstepoort Veterinary Research, Onderstepoort, South Africa, as previously described (12).
Bacteriological quality of public water sources in Shuni, Tambuwal and Sokoto towns in North-Western Nigeria.
7% (EGP 25m) for the establishment of new roads that will contribute to the promotion of tourist land plots under the jurisdiction of the ETA, such as the Shuni Maureen Road with a length of 5.
Dange Shuni has no partly cultivated flood plain or plantation orchard and Wurno has no plantation Cultivated uplands account for 35,201.
Bei Bei Shuni could set a chilling precedent: "If a woman can be criminally prosecuted for those acts or omissions (or medical conditions) that pose a threat to her health while pregnant, then the state's control over her life would be limitless.
Ref Gonzalez gives a free-kick, Shuni Nakamura scores the winner.
BILL and Shuni Edmondson are part of a growing army of British ex-pats in Spain living as 21st Century cave dwellers.
Isolations of Simbu-group viruses in Ibadan, Nigeria 1964-69, including the new types Sango, Shamonda, Sabo and Shuni.
Akabane virus (AKAV), Aino virus (AINV), and Schmallenberg virus are the most studied in this serogroup; Shuni, Sabo, Shamonda, and Sango viruses (1,2) are examined less frequently.
Shuni virus (SHUV) (genus Orthobunyavirus, family Bunyaviridae) was first isolated in Nigeria in 1966 during surveys of livestock, Culicoides midges, and mosquitoes, SHUV also once was isolated from a febrile child (6,7).