Adana

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A·da·na

 (ä′də-nə, ə-dä′nə)
A city of southern Turkey on the Seyhan River near the Mediterranean Sea. Probably founded by the Hittites, it was colonized by the Romans in 66 bc.

Adana

(ˈædənə)
n
(Placename) a city in S Turkey, capital of Adana province. Pop: 1 248 000 (2005 est). Also called: Seyhan

A•da•na

(ˈɑ dɑˌnɑ)

n.
a city in S Turkey, on the Seyhan River. 1,047,300. Also called Seyhan.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Adana - a city in southern Turkey on the Seyhan RiverAdana - a city in southern Turkey on the Seyhan River
Republic of Turkey, Turkey - a Eurasian republic in Asia Minor and the Balkans; on the collapse of the Ottoman Empire in 1918, the Young Turks, led by Kemal Ataturk, established a republic in 1923
References in periodicals archive ?
Thyssenkrupp Industrial Solutions, a leading provider of engineering and construction services for industrial plants and systems, said one of its units has been awarded a contract to build two new world-scale polymer plants in Adana, Turkey.
1) Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Cukurova University Faculty of Medicine, Adana, Turkey
On May 1, 2016, a 53-year-old man was admitted to an emergency department in Adana, Turkey, for fever, headache, and maculopapular rash.
1) Department of Medical Genetics, Balcali Hospital and Clinics, Cukurova University Faculty of Medicine, Adana, Turkey
1) Department of Pediatrics, Cukurova University School of Medicine, Adana, Turkey
ADM had acquired full ownership of corn wet mills in Adana, Turkey, and Razgrad, Bulgaria, along with a 50% ownership stake in a corn wet mill in Szabadegyhaza, Hungary.
He was commenting on a report by Turkish Cypriot newspaper Afrika, claiming that Greek Cypriot prisoners had been buried alive near a river in Adana, Turkey.
Cukurova Oniversitesi Tip Fakultesi Fiziksel Tip ve Rehabilitasyon Anabilim Dali, 01330 Saricam, Adana, Turkey.
1) Department of Pediatrics, Baskent University School of Medicine, Adana, Turkey
This unsparing, unflinching, and darkly poetic account of the 1909 massacre of 30,000 Armenians in Adana, Turkey, makes Joseph Conrad's Heart of Darkness seem like leisure reading.
Cukurova University Faculty of Medicine, Department of Ophthalmology, Adana, Turkey
Synopsis: In 1909, following the Turkish massacre of 30,000 Armenians in Adana, Turkey, Armenian writer and activist Zabel Yessayan (4 February 1878--1943) journeyed to the region to provide relief to survivors.