bursa

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Bur·sa

 (bûr′sə, bo͝or-sä′)
A city of northwest Turkey west of Ankara. It dates from the third century bc and was a capital of the Ottoman Turks in the 1300s.

bur·sa

 (bûr′sə)
n. pl. bur·sae (-sē) or bur·sas
A sac or saclike bodily cavity, especially one containing a viscous lubricating fluid and located between a tendon and a bone or at points of friction between moving structures.

[Late Latin, purse, pouch, from Greek, skin, wineskin.]

bur′sal adj.

bursa

(ˈbɜːsə)
n, pl -sae (-siː) or -sas
1. (Anatomy) a small fluid-filled sac that reduces friction between movable parts of the body, esp at joints
2. (Zoology) zoology any saclike cavity or structure
[C19: from Medieval Latin: bag, pouch, from Greek: skin, hide; see purse]
ˈbursal adj

Bursa

(ˈbɜːsə)
n
(Placename) a city in NW Turkey: founded in the 2nd century bc; seat of Bithynian kings. Pop: 1 413 000 (2005 est). Former name: Brusa

bur•sa

(ˈbɜr sə)

n., pl. -sae (-sē), -sas.
a pouch, sac, or vesicle, esp. a sac containing synovia, to facilitate motion, as between a tendon and a bone.
[1795–1805; < New Latin, Late Latin: a bag, pouch, purse < Greek býrsa a skin, hide]
bur′sal, adj.
bur′sate (-seɪt) adj.

Bur•sa

(burˈsɑ)

n.
a city in NW Turkey in Asia: a former capital of the Ottoman Empire. 996,600.

bur·sa

(bûr′sə)
Plural bursae (bûr′sē) or bursas
A flattened sac containing a lubricating fluid that reduces friction between a muscle or tendon and a bone. ♦ Inflammation of a bursa is called bursitis (bər-sī′tĭs).

bursa

A fluid-filled sac that reduces friction when one body part moves against another, as at a knee joint.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.bursa - a city in northwestern TurkeyBursa - a city in northwestern Turkey  
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
2.bursa - a small fluid-filled sac located between movable parts of the body especially at joints
sac - a structure resembling a bag in an animal
Translations

bur·sa

n. L. bursa, bolsa o saco en forma de cavidad que contiene líquido sinovial en áreas de los tejidos donde puede ocurrir una fricción.

bursa

n bolsa
References in periodicals archive ?
The subject is the planting of greenery in the cadastral territory of Moravsk Prusa.
JoAnne Prusa, who's involved in various boards and committees around town including the Friends of the Library Committee and the Cashmere Museum Board, has been recognized as the 2017 Citizen of the Year.
They cover the power of speech: the influence of the Sophists on Greek politics; philosophical dogs and tyrannical wolves in Plato's Republic; the good of knowing the forms; individual competence and collective deliberation in Aristotle's Politics; Diogenes the comic: how to tell the truth in the face of a tyrant; Dio of Prusa and the Roman Stoics on how to speak the truth to oneself and to power; Stoic Utopia reconsidered: Pyrrhonism, ethics, and politics; and Plato's tyrant in Neoplatonic philosophy.
anti-dumping orders in place between 2006 and 2009 were on exports sourced from developing countries" (BOWN; PRUSA, 2011, p.
2013 SECAC Artist's Fellowship Carol Prusa, Florida Atlantic University
GONZALO DEL CERRO CALDERON, Dion de Prusa, Madrid, Ediciones Clasicas, 2007.
Logistic networks owned by providers are a special form of logistic centres (Prusa, Babic 2007; Prusa, Kampf 2007; Prusa 2008).
Thus, recent work by the economists Tom Prusa and Robert Teh has produced convincing evidence that anti-dumping filings decrease by 33-55 percent within a PTA, whereas such filings increase against non-members by 10-30 percent.
Sobre a documentacao de Dion Crisostomo (identificado postumamente com esta alcunha), conhecido em vida como Dion de Prusa ou Dion Cocceianus, vale ressaltar que tem sido pouco estudada pela academia contemporanea internacional.
Translations into Spanish include Dio of Prusa, On Retirement, Lysias's oration On the Death of Eratosthenes, a discourse of Epictetus on those who seek a life of quiet; and a fourteen-page "Discourse on the Matter of War and the State, Composed of Sentiments and Words (sentenciasy palabras) from Demosthenes.
He focuses his study on the life of a second-century orator, Dion Chrysostomos, who lived in the town of Prusa.