REFER


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Related to REFER: refer back
AcronymDefinition
REFERRefrigerated
REFERResearch in Filtering and Recommendation (Worcester Polytechnic Institute; Worcester, MA)
REFERRede Ferroviária Nacional (Portuguese railway network)
References in classic literature ?
In that case, if we are merely remembering that something of which we now have an image occurred, the content consists of (a) the image, (b) the feeling, analogous to respect, which we translate by saying that something is "real" as opposed to "imaginary," (c) a relation between the image and the feeling of reality, of the sort expressed when we say that the feeling refers to the image.
We shall have to refer it right and left; and when we refer it anywhere, then you'll have to look it up.
It is surely an error to suppose that lines 22-35 all refer to Hesiod: rather, the author of the "Theogony" tells the story of his own inspiration by the same Muses who once taught Hesiod glorious song.
Avoiding therefore Nemea on the Isthmus of Corinth, to which he supposed the oracle to refer, Hesiod retired to Oenoe in Locris where he was entertained by Amphiphanes and Ganyetor, sons of a certain Phegeus.
And there is nothing in the context to show that Hesiod's Amphidamas is to be identified with that Amphidamas whom Plutarch alone connects with the Lelantine War: the name may have been borne by an earlier Chalcidian, an ancestor, perhaps, of the person to whom Plutarch refers.
But she holds it on sufferance and by a complimentary construction of language which does not refer to her.
However, he later agreed with the demand of the member to refer the matter to the standing committee concerned.
a) Bid refers to the Bidders response to the Invitation to Bid, including the Bid Submission Form,
Synochdoch (time and place, a container is used to refer to its contents):
com, the Refer an Author Program aims to extend appreciation and promote the company's marketing services to other self-published authors.
That being the case, Martin may be right in saying that arsenokoites may at times refer to sins of economic injustice or exploitation, especially in texts written a century or two after Paul.
In another limitation of the language, Piraha kinship terms refer only to known, living relatives.