Aso


Also found in: Medical, Financial, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

A·so

 (ä′sō′), Mount also A·so-san (ä′sō-sän′)
A volcanic mountain of central Kyushu, Japan. It is topped by one of the world's largest calderas, containing five volcanic cones, one of which is active. The highest cone rises to 1,592 m (5,223 ft).

Aso

(ˈɑːsəʊ)
n
(Placename) a group of five volcanic cones in Japan on central Kyushu, one of which, Naka-dake, has the largest crater in the world, between 16 km (10 miles) and 24 km (15 miles) in diameter. Highest cone: 1592 m (5223 ft). Also called: Asosan
References in periodicals archive ?
75 million, showing marked improvement in performance of ASO of customs Multan.
Ikalawa, hindi totoo na inutusan ko ang isang aktor para lang pumatay ng aso.
ASO will also present the first concert in the new performance hall with its debut of "Return to Robinson Center: Pines of Rome" on Nov.
The ASO titers were done using particle enhanced turbidimetric immunoassay.
For the sale, UBN selected Aso Savings as the preferred bidder, after a bidding process.
Brushing aside calls from some opposition Diet members, Aso said he had "no intention to resign" at a press conference held a day after he retracted his comment, which triggered criticism both at home and abroad.
The Japan Times reported that Aso had said during a speech in Tokyo that the Weimar Constitution was changed almost before people realized it.
Aso said on Monday Japan could "learn the technique" Nazi Germany used to change the Weimar constitution.
Sri Lanka President Mahinda Rajapaksa and the First Lady Shiranthi Wickremasinghe Rajapaksa welcomed Japan's Deputy Prime Minister Taro Aso and Mrs.
If the meeting takes place, Aso will be the first Japanese politician to officially confer with the South Korean leader since the two countries' ties deteriorated in August over the sovereignty of a pair of South Korea-controlled islands in the Sea of Japan, known as Takeshima in Japan and Dokdo in South Korea.
Although the concept of aso ebi has been reported broadly in the popular press and the internet blogosphere, there is thus far a dearth of scholarly research on the topic.
For his part Aso urged voters to stay the course with the LDP, promising stability and continuity while Hatoyama vowed an Obama-style message of "change", pledging to end what he called the "business-as-usual" style of Japanese politics.