gley

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gley

 (glā)
n.
A sticky, bluish-gray subsurface layer of clay found in some waterlogged soils.

[Russian dialectal gleĭ, clay.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

gley

(ɡleɪ) or

glei

n
(Physical Geography) a bluish-grey compact sticky soil occurring in certain humid regions
[C20: from Russian glei clay]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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References in periodicals archive ?
Before presenting this welcome editorial work, however, Glei and Tottoli offer the rationale for studying "the layers of [Marracci's] work preserved in these manuscripts" (p.
When it comes to improving the customer experience, K-VA-T is interested in "expanding meal solutions in the fresh departments, growing the center store through events that drive basket size on stock-up trips [and accelerating] snacking options throughout the store," Glei notes.
"The human brain has a tendency to want to complete tasks," says Glei. "When it recognises a task has been completed, it releases the feel-good hormone dopamine, which is why we feel happy after clearing our inbox or ticking things off a to-do list.
Glei; and "La Bibliotheca Mexicana de Juan Jose de Eguiara y Eguren, obra unificadora de la cultura mexicana," by Carolina Ponce Hernandez.
Glei, Nicola Kaminski, and Franz Lebsanft (Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, 2010), pp.
Whether in response to man agers' distress about this, or employees' own sense of unease over their tendency to check out from in-person interactions in order to check-in online, business consultants began recommending "attention etiquette" as a strategy for taming the "check-in" impulse that compels many people to monitor their SM accounts in situations when it is inappropriate to do so, including during work meetings (cf., Glei & Belsky, 2011).
State comparisons show that adolescent mothers are the most likely to stay in poverty in the long run (Moore, Glei, Driscoll, Zaslow, and Redd, 2002); live in poor communities (Maynard, 1996), give birth to an unhealthy child, and fail to complete a proper education (Klepinger, Lundberg and Plotnick, 1995).
Glei, "Evaluation of midwifery care: results from a survey in rural Guatemala," Social Science and Medicine, vol.
Other researchers have found that the absence of anxiety and depression were crucial for the maintenance of LS in aging adults (Beutel, Glaesmer, Wiltink, Marian, & Brahler, 2010; Collins, Glei, & Goldman, 2009).