costa


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costa

[′käs·tə]
(biology)
A rib or riblike structure.
(botany)
The midrib of a leaf.
(invertebrate zoology)
The anterior vein of an insect's wing.

costa

costaclick for a larger image
A fuselage frame.
References in periodicals archive ?
A second ship specially designed for Chinese guests, sister to Costa Venezia, will be delivered by Fincantieri in 2020.
I raised my kids in Seattle so it was hard for me to leave there, but this store has been such a nice adventure," Costa said.
2 million American citizens visit Costa Rica annually.
For more InsideCounsel coverage of the Costa Concordia disaster, read: Carnival Corp.
Approximately 14 million euros (Dh70 million), of which 8 million comes from Costa Cruises inclusive spending for logistics, and 6 million is estimated to be spent by passengers when they visit the city.
Hart cut its deficit to 21-16 at halftime, but Mira Costa took a 30-20 lead on a 9-foot jumper by Jasmine Rutledge.
NAI Costa Rica has worked with leading corporations and financial institutions including Western Union, HSBC Bank and Bank San Jose.
It's not as well-known as Costa Rica, where prices have gotten steeper, and it's safer than in years past.
A drive south toward San Diego leads to La Costa Resort and Spa and the Four Seasons Resort Aviara on opposite hillsides above a lagoon.
The last human rabies case in Costa Rica, before the case we document, occurred in 1970, before the control of rabies in domestic animals had improved.
Pacheco said that this will include establishing a Costa Rican Commerce Office in Puerto Rico, reestablishing a direct flight between San Juan and San Jose, Costa Rica, and working together to mutually learn to improve the areas of ecotourism, education, disaster management, and drug control.