Saek


Also found in: Thesaurus, Acronyms, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Saek - a branch of the Tai languages
Tai - the most widespread and best known of the Kadai family of languages
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The authors sought to determine the prevalence and correlates of SAEK completion and release to law enforcement among sexual assault cases presenting to the emergency department.
"The directive mandates that insurance companies must include in insurance contracts all information relating to the amount of the insurance premium, the payment method and the consequences of non-payment," Saek executive director Stefi Drakou said.
The Saek dialect (the people's autonym is threeks) is now spoken in a couple of villages in Nakorn Pathom province of Thailand, right on the border with Laos, and in a few villages on the Laotian side as well.
Adding to the tumult, the death of Carmine ("A great man," we're told, "who invented point shaving") leaves Tony caught in the middle of an increasingly brutal war between the deceased's son, Little Carmine, and the former capo's ostensible right-hand man, Johnny Saek (the convincingly oily Vincent Curatola).
In a press conference to express their views on Gesy, the board of the Cyprus Insurance Association (Saek) said the provisions of the bills on Gesy and hospital autonomy, which are to be discussed by the House plenum on Friday, are the product of political compromise that sacrifice health reform's viability, quality and effectiveness.
(25.) Nuuraa musical instruments comprise a pair of hanging gongs (khaung hauj), a pair of small horizontal knobbed-gongs (mong), a pair of single head drums hit with sticks (klaung), a pair of pear-shaped single head drums (thab), finger cymbals (ching), wooden clappers (saek), a Malay double reed oboe (pii) and a Malay spiked fiddle (sau).
THE association of insurance companies (Saek) warned on Friday that populism was harmful to public health and raised a number of questions doubting the success of the national health scheme (Gesy).
This exhaustive technique came to be known among linguists as "doing a Gedney" and produced the extensive volumes on Yay (Hudak 1991a), the Tai dialect of Lungming (Hudak 1991b), Saek (Hudak 1993), and Lue (Hudak 1996).