Roser


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Ros´er


n.1.A rosier; a rosebush.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Roser starts with the first stone tools that archaeologists have dated to over two million years ago, and goes from there up to today's artificial-intelligence innovations.
Concentrating on making money through manufacturing, Roser shows how different developments over time raised efficiency and allowed the production of more with less effort and materials, bringing some people the wealth and prosperity they enjoy today.
A little farther to the north is Roser Park, named after the man who invented the fig Newton.
While the constitution of the Society of Jesus specifically forbids its members to work regularly with women, and provides against the establishment of a women's branch of the order, and regular spiritual direction of women, there was one woman, Isabel Roser, who would not take no for an answer.
Mary Roser was promoted to Operations Supervisor at the Johansen Branch, working for First National for almost a decade.
In Roser, (37) the United States District Court of the Western District of Pennsylvania considered whether an exclusion clause only referenced in a website link should be incorporated into a contract.
Once a union achieves a majority on the board, it hires a union-friendly superintendent, like Polka, Fernandez or Lew-Port's current superintendent, Chris Roser.
The single-engine, turboprop Cessna 208 was a Hageland Aviation flight from Bethel to Mountain Village and Saint Marys, said Kathy Roser, a spokeswoman for Era Alaska airline.
"The term 'data scientist' is so new, we don't yet have it in our job descriptions at Fermilab," says physicist Robert Roser, head of the Scientific Computing Division at this national laboratory in Batavia, Illinois.