Wittekind


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Wit•te•kind

(ˈvɪt əˌkɪnt)

n.
died A.D. 807?, Westphalian chief: leader of the Saxons against Charlemagne.
References in periodicals archive ?
mo lygius (Scrimger, Heitmeyer 1988; Urick 1983; Wittekind 2014), bei atsi?
Twohig and Woods (2001) had participants learn to associate specific triggers, emotions, and situations that may prompt picking episodes by openly acknowledging their picking behaviors, and describing the sequence of all steps physically executed during the picking process (Moritz, Fricke, Treszi, & Wittekind, 2012; Twohig & Woods, 2001).
When we tallied all of the figures from this year, the economic impact was quite substantial," says Program Director Paula Wittekind of CDQ Learning for Results.
Sobin LH, Gospodarowicz MK, Wittekind C (2009) TNM Classification of Malignant Tumors.
Weber A, Hengge UR, Urbanik D, Markwart A, Mirmohammadsaegh A, Reichel MB, Wittekind C, Wiedemann P, Tannapfel A.
Sauer R, Becker H, Hohenberger W, RAldel C, Wittekind C, Fietkau R, et al.
The Regional Association of Westphalia-Lippe in its name and on behalf of Petrus Canisius Foundation, House FrE-chting in Vreden and Wittekind Hofer workshops in Gronau through an open process.
According to Gerber, Wittekind, Grote, Conway, and Guest (2009), on the other hand, there is not a dichotomy between "old" and "new" career models.
Further support to the existence of such pacing strategies can be derived from Wittekind et al.
Moreover, Wittekind and colleagues (51) demonstrated that different intensities of a warm-up alter some metabolic variables and yet, the effects often disappear during maximal exercise.