dictionary of abbreviations, with special attention to war-time abbreviations
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dictionary of abbreviations, with special attention to war-time abbreviations by Eric Partridge

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Published by Allen & Unwin in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Eric Partridge.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18150920M

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A Dictionary of Abbreviations--With Special Attention to War-Time Abbreviations Partridge, Eric (with The Able Assistance Of Several Other Victims) Published by George Allen & Unwin, London (). A DICTIONARY OF ABBREVIATIONS, WITH ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO WAR-TIME ABBREVIATIONS by Partridge, Eric. GB: George Allen & Unwin, Blue cloth with gold lettering to spine. In very good, clean, tight condition BUT end papers and text edges browned / spotted. Covers a bit rubbed / bumped at corners and spine ends.. 1st Edition. Hardback. Abbreviations are present in almost every language and are part of our everyday life. We find and use them almost everywhere. In English, French, German, Italian and Spanish language there are several dictionaries of abbreviations available but in Slovene language the first comparable dictionary of abbreviation has just been compiled and will be published in Author: Mojca Kompara. The article deals with the attempt to verify the prevalence of abbreviation-related problems in medical translation over other problematic lexical groups. Medical abbreviations appear extremely fast in modern English, evidenced by abbreviations that are not registered in by: 1.

cross-reference: a device that directs the readers attention to other entries in the dictionary an informal cross-reference is one that occurs naturally in the running text, a formal cross-reference is one prefaced by a pointer— see or compare or see also or see under.   Latin abbreviations; Abbreviation Latin Translation Usage and notes; AD: anno Domini "in the year of the Lord" Used to label or number years in the Julian and Gregorian AD or the Christian calendar era is based on the traditionally reckoned year of the conception or birth of Jesus of Nazareth, with AD counting years after the start of this epoch, and BC denoting years before the. Lastly, we have paid special attention to the French element in Middle-English, whereas Stratmann is somewhat deficient in respect of words of French origin1. The book which has generally been found of most assistance to the learner is probably Halliwell’s Dictionary of Archaic and Provincial Words; but this is not specially confined to the. A COMPLETE SYNONYMS AND ANTONYMS DICTIONARY A TO Z PDF OR SYNONYMS AND ANTONYMS LIST WITH AN APPENDIX. This is complete synonyms and antonyms dictionary A to Z book in pdf form containing more than synonyms and antonyms, embracing a Dictionary of Briticisms, Americanisms, Colloquial Phrases, etc., in current use; the Grammatical Uses of .

The dictionary was written for those with little or no background in language teaching or applied linguistics. We have given special attention to English, and the majority of the examples in the dictionary are from English, but the dictionary will also be helpful to those interested in other languages. Although the dictionary isFile Size: 1MB.   The Historical Dictionary of Science and Technology in Modern China provides the most up-to-date information on science and technology in China from the late nineteenth century to the present. Special attention is given to the historical factors, scientists, and historical figures behind each scientific development. In particular, this book pays attention to the scientists who were persecuted. There are two common abbreviations of attention: attn. and att. It would be a rare instance where the plural form would be used but if you want to make either of these plural, simply add on an “s.”. Nota bene (/ ˈ n oʊ t ə ˈ b ɛ n eɪ /, / ˈ n oʊ t ə ˈ b ɛ n i / or / ˈ n oʊ t ə ˈ b iː n i /; plural form notate bene) is a Latin phrase which first appeared in English writing c. Often abbreviated as NB, n.b., or with the ligature, the phrase is Latin for "note well" and comes from the Latin roots notāre ("to note") and bene ("well"). It is in the singular imperative.