(n.) A gold coin formerly current in England, of the value of ten shillings sterling in the reign of Henry VI., and of fifteen shillings in the reign of Elizabeth.
(1) He earns about 2m rials (£100) a month, which used to be enough to support a modest life with his wife.
(2) Even if they have money in their pockets, they want to wait and see, but we are hopeful that the lifting of sanctions will bring back confidence to customers.” A sales assistant at a men’s beauty shop says a pack of Gillette razors that sold for 170,000 rials (about £3) before the rial nosedived now cost more than 480,000 rials (over £8).
(3) On Friday, Iranian customers will be able to get a 14% discount on the latest iPhone, priced locally at 24.9m rials (£625).
(4) The recent hardship is believed to be the country's worst financial crisis since the Iran-Iraq war as the Iranian currency, the rial, was sent into a tailspin last year and prices of staple goods soared rapidly.
(5) The government of president Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has struggled to control the depreciation of rial by issuing an order for an imposed exchange rate to be used both in banks and open market.
(6) They have brought inflation and a collapse in the currency, the rial.
(7) As a result, the value of Iran's rial against the dollar has fallen to a record low, even experiencing devaluation of more than 50%.
(8) A 4K LG television is on offer with a 24% discount at around 17.9m rials (£450).
(9) Facebook Twitter Pinterest An Iranian woman pays a 20000 rial banknote bearing a portrait of Iran’s late founder of islamic Republic Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini.
(10) And the value of the Iranian currency, the rial, has dropped sharply against the dollar, placing imported goods beyond the reach of many consumers.
(11) The money I am earning here could have earned in Nepal.” Reached by phone, the Ibex manager, Srikanth, explains: “My problem here is I signed a contract for 15m [rial, £2.4m] and I was supposed to receive my advances during March but it was delayed.
(12) The dollar is now worth three times the rial compared with early last year.
(13) It’s nothing to do with me, it’s the [North Korean recruitment] company’s business.” A project manager of the lavish development said the workers “don’t have a single rial themselves” and “borrow money from us if they need small things like cigarettes”.
(14) As part of its labour reforms, the authorities increased the fine for companies that confiscate passports to 25,000 rials a passport, but the practice remains widespread.
(15) I calculate that on my current salary, saving every penny I can, it would still be decades before I could come up with this property's asking price of 110bn rials (£5.5m at the official rate of exchange).
(16) Real Madrid attempted to entice Mitten, Di Stefano and Rial to the Bernabéu in 1951, but Mitten's wife was homesick, so they headed home.
(17) The plan best served Iran's rural regions, where large family sizes meant more payouts per household, but those in urban areas, where families are smaller and energy usage much higher, have been hit hard, especially as the rial's foreign exchange value plummeted, aggravating already intense inflationary pressures.
(18) We have been through every company on the stock exchange and shortlisted close to 50 where we know they are fully private.” He added: “We can’t make direct bank transfers [because of banking restrictions still in place] and so will be using exchange houses and multination corporates who have large rial reserves to transfer money.
(19) "I could have had European Cup medals as well, because they went on to win it five times with Di Stefano and Rial as players."
(20) Iran's currency market reacted positively to news of the nuclear accord, with the Iranian rial steadily recovering its value against the US dollar.
(n.) A very small brook; a streamlet.
(n.) See Rille.
(v. i.) To run a small stream.
(1) The authors have made investigations about the presence of pathogen mycobacteria in puddles of rain water and in rill waters of sanitary formations and municipal slaughter-house of Yaoundé.
(2) The treatment has used this rilling with laser (12 cases) an endoscopic microsurgery (4 cases) and open surgery 2 times.
(3) Similarly to Kracmar, Hauswirth and Rilling, we conclude that there is a transition from a sympathotonic or normotonic reaction situation into a parasympathotonic reaction situation after carrying out ML.
(4) The 13C NMR spectrum of isolated nucleosome core particles contains many sharp resonances, including resonances of alpha- and beta-carbons, indicating that certain terminal segments of histones rich in basic residues are highly mobile (Hilliard, R. R., Jr., Smith, R. M., and Rill, R. L. (1986) J. Biol.
(5) The magnitude of the neighbor-exclusion parameter, the changes in spectral properties of (Phen)2CuI induced by DNA binding, and the increase in DNA solution viscosity upon (Phen)2CuI addition are consistent with a model for DNA binding by (Phen)2CuI involving partial intercalation of one phenanthroline ring of the complex between DNA base pairs in the minor groove as suggested previously [Veal & Rill (1989) Biochemistry 28, 3243-3250].
(6) 7, 3138-3146) and to an active site protein fragment from avian liver FPP synthetase (Brems, D. N., Bruenger, E., and Rilling, H. C. (1981) Biochemistry 20, 3711-3718).
(7) Phosphorus uptake by Rilling sludge in the laboratory appears to be wholly biological, as it has an optimum pH range (7.7 to 9.7) and an optimum temperature range (24 to 37 C).
(8) Activated sludges obtained from the Rilling Road plant located at San Antonio, Tex., and from the Hyperion treatment plant located at Los Angeles, Calif., have the ability to remove all of the orthophosphate normally present in Tucson sewage within 3 hr after being added to the waste water.
(9) Michaelis constants of 0.5 muM for both isopentenyl pyrophosphate and geranyl pyrophosphate are 3-20-fold lower than those found for prenyltransferase from yeast or pig liver (Eberhardt, N., and Rilling, H. C. (1974), J. Biol.
(10) At the same mo-ment he is "cheered by the music of a thousand tinkling rills and rivulets whose veins are filled with the blood of winter which they are bearing off"; at other times he eavesdrops on "the faint wiry peep" of the baby woodcock being led by their mother through the swamp.
(11) Each trunk, perhaps no more than a century old, was understated, its bark finely indented as if little rills of water had run through grey sand.
(12) Biotonometry according to Rilling enables determination of HR and HC in healthy subjects.