stob


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stob

A small post, as one of the uprights in fencing.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
For a look at what Stob is still asking about the three R's, read on.
Yes: in Greek, they call it [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] and define it as 'the proportion ([TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]) of the parts' or 'the proportion of the parts [or in the human body, the members] to one another and to the whole' (Stob 2.7.5b4, Galen, PHP 5.3 = SVF 3.278, 3.472).
Useful information: If by any chance you turn up at the Stob Pyramids on March 14, you should not be surprised by the crowds on the meadow where the path starts.
Contrariwise, Henry Stob describes the relationship between love and justice as "partners in every area of human existence.
Stob added that the appealing new lotion pump will distinguish new products and create powerful on-shelf differentiation.
Phytoestrogens bind to the same intracellular receptors as those that bind estradiol, but at a much lower affinity, and produce similar physiologic responses including hypertrophy of the accessory glands in the male, and antigonadotropic effects at hypothalamic-pituitary, and gonadal altered levels in mammals of both sexes (Stob, 1983).
Originally presented as the 2000 Stob Lectures at Calvin College and Calvin Theological Seminary, the book moves quickly through the topics, the importance of common grace as a resource for theologians today, how God relates to the unelect, the impact of the debate between infralapsarian and supralapsarian positions, and finally the common good and how theories of common grace might profitably be updated.
Alistair Stewart, 31, fell from the Gearraonach Ridge on the 3,657ft Stob Coirne nan Lochan in the Lost Valley above Glencoe.
A spokesman for Northern Constabulary said the man had slipped while climbing Stob A Ghiais Choire in the Glencoe area.
200 N (XIX Kambitsis) 1-2 [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (Stob.: [GREEK TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] ps.-Plut., Orio, Diog.
There are place-names in Moray, Ross, Argyll and Ayrshire which mention an Albanach - an inhabitant of `Scotland' (Alba) - for example, the mountain in Argyll called Stob Coir, an Albanach, `stob of the corrie of the Scot (Albanach)'.
The Brahan Seer, above, and a raven on Stob Dearg Mackenzie, the Brahan Seer, was born at the beginning of the 17th Century.