(n.) The stalk or stem of grain and grasses (including the bamboo), jointed and usually hollow.
(n.) Mineral coal that is not bituminous; anthracite, especially when found in small masses.
(n.) The waste of the Pennsylvania anthracite mines, consisting of fine coal, dust, etc., and used as fuel.
(1) Experiments for uptaking and distribution of the culm stabiliser "camposan" with the agens ethephon are very important to tell something about the dwarf behaviour of the treated plants of rye.
(2) The supplementary diet which consisted largely of a distillery by-product, malt culms, was submitted for mycological examination and fed to two housed lambs.
(3) Aspergillus clavatus was cultured from the culms, and both the affected sheep and the housed lambs showed cerebrospinal degenerative changes.
(4) semitectum were isolated from blighted culms of grain sorghum.
(5) (90%), Rhizopus stolonifer (48%) and yeasts (53%) were the dominant fungi in 699 sputum cultures, and showed a similar proportional distribution in 327 samples of grain, malt, culms and dusts from fifty-six maltings.
(6) The 16th-century chapel of Columbjohn sits beside the river Culm and there are good paddling spots nearby.
(7) The radioactive labelled ethephon is infiltrated through the roots, leaves and cuttings of culms.
(a.) Nearly related; closely akin.
(n.) A native or one of the people of Germany.
(n.) The German language.
(n.) A round dance, often with a waltz movement, abounding in capriciosly involved figures.
(n.) A social party at which the german is danced.
(n.) Of or pertaining to Germany.
(1) In the German Democratic Republic, patients with scleroderma and history of long term silica exposure are recognized as patients with occupational disease even though pneumoconiosis is not clearly demonstrated on X-ray film.
(2) He said Germany was Russia’s most important economic partner, and pointed out that 35% of German gas originated in Russia.
(3) Thus it is unclear how a language learner determines whether German even has a regular plural, and if so what form it takes.
(4) The Brandenburg Gate was lit up in the colours of the German flag.
(5) This empirical fact has in recent years been increasingly dealt with in pertinent German-language literature, the discussion clearly emphasizing the demand that programmes aimed at the vocational qualification of unemployed disabled persons be provided, along with accompanying measures.
(6) Her black persona unravelled this week when Ruthanne and Larry Dolezal, a couple named on her Montana birth certificate as her biological parents, told Spokane’s KREM 2 News that her ancestry was German and Czech, with traces of Native American.
(7) She lived and worked in the German capital and since 2014 had been employed by a logistics company there, according to her Facebook profile.
(8) A text generation produces acceptable German reports.
(9) We have done well in our last games against them but this German team is much better than the previous sides we have faced.
(10) Entries for French fell by 0.5%, compared with a 13.2% fall last year, and entries for German fell by 5.5% compared with a 13.2% fall in 2011.
(11) The Italian data seem to fall within the standard of the American (1979) and West German (1978) surveys.
(12) Lisette van Vliet, a senior policy adviser to the Health and Environment Alliance, blamed pressure from the UK and German ministries and industry for delaying public protection from chronic diseases and environmental damage.
(13) "We estimate that German arrivals will be down by about 25% by the end of the year."
(14) In 2001, they filed a $4bn (£2.17bn) lawsuit against the government and two German firms in the US.
(15) The European commission has three official "procedural languages": German, French and English.
(16) "If Germans start spending more, Germany could start importing more from the periphery [worst hit by the debt crisis]," he said.
(17) This in turn meant frantic investment in German coal and lignite – 10 new plants are said to be opening – and a surge in Polish coal output.
(18) The presentation of the phagocytic theory of immunity, proposed by Metchnikoff in 1883, was immediately attacked by German pathologists and microbiologists.
(19) Facebook Twitter Pinterest Although my primary degree is from a German university, I did my postgraduate and general practice training in the UK.
(20) Christoph Schäublin said it had “triggered no feelings of triumph” that the of the Kunstmuseum Bern was to take on the artworks that were recently discovered in the home of German recluse Cornelius Gurlitt.