mancus


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Related to mancus: Mancunian, Manchus

mancus

(ˈmæŋkəs)
n
1. (Historical Terms) a medieval, western European coin
2. (Units) a unit of weight measuring the weight of 30 silver pence
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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Looking in turn at temporal and spiritual concerns, they explore such topics as the missing mancus and the early medieval economy, whether Nicholas V and Pius II were really Renaissance popes, the function and status of houses of canons in 10th-century Aquitaine, Ademar of Chabannes and the peace of God, female religious as collectors of relics, and heresy and the Antichrist in the writing of Ademar of Chabannes.
Population dynamics, production, assimilation and respiration of two fresh water mussels: Unio mancus, Zhadin and Anodonta cygnea Lam.
This new species also closely relates with Phytoseius (Phytoseius) mancus Afzal, Akbar and Qayyum but both the species differ on the basis of following characters:
No Brasil, 80% da reserva de agua doce encontram-se na regiao Amazonica, de baixa densidade demografica, enquanto que 95% da populacao nacional localizam-se em regioes que possuem 20% da reserva total de agua doce nacional (MANCUS O; SANTOS, 2003).
18) is also a good--or high fidelity--mimic of Bothus mancus, while Thauoctopus mimicus was judged to be a more general (perhaps even poor) mimic of B.
The recent discovery of a gold mancus, a coin worth thirty silver pennies, minted in Lundenwic during the reign of the Mercian king Coenwulf (796-821) is, at first sight, puzzling.
Procambarus (Ortmannicus) mancus Hobbs and Walton [CS] Greene, Jasper, Jones, Kemper, Lamar, Lauderdale, Newton, Noxubee.