CAPUT


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Related to CAPUT: cephalohematoma, Caput mortuum, caput medusae
AcronymDefinition
CAPUTCape Peninsula University of Technology (South Africa)
References in periodicals archive ?
Close to the Ophiuchus border in the far south-east of Serpens Caput the magnitude 4.
Cultural connections between Caput Adriae and the Aegean in the Late Bronze and Early Iron Age, in I.
The connection becomes clearer when we know that capital comes from the Latin word caput, meaning "head.
We measured diameters of the caput and cauda epididymal tubules (35 tubules/section from five samples of each group) using ImageScope viewer software (Version 9.
7 (Santo Tomas de Aquino, Suma Teologica, 11:394): "omnium malorum caput est diabolus.
Caput Usworker, a well respected teacher from my neighborhood school, was standing on a median with a sign that read, "Laid off Teacher - will Not work, for food.
Rome may no longer be caput mundi (capital of the world) but it is still bubbling over with history.
The epididymis is separated into 4 different regions, initial segment (IS), caput epididymis, corpus epididymis, and caudal epididymis, depending upon their histological and functional characteristics (Figure 3A) (Ilio and Hess, 1994).
Rome was considered to be caput mundi because of a number of factors, such as "the dignity of Rome as the only apostolic church in the West, the tradition that both Peter and Paul had been martyred there, the long history of Rome as capital of the Empire, and its continuing position as the chief center of commerce and communications.
Scandito da un "preludio" e da un "interludio", l'incipiente capitolo, "Urbe et Orbe: The City and the World" (13-30), ritrae l'immagine di una Roma anteriore alla rivoluzione francese ed alla campagna di conquista napoleonica, mettendo a fuoco le premesse storiche che condurranno alla transizione dell'ex Caput mundi "from papal capital to the capital of a new world empire" (178).
Although abandoned in the 5th century, it was probably reused as a royal caput in the 6th century, and there is a tradition, recorded by John Leland in the 16th century that King Oswine was born here (Bidwell & Speak 1994, 46 f.