Tamul

Related to Tamul: Tamil language

Ta´mul


a. & n.1.Tamil.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Sundar, Tamul, and Wu (2014) theorized a socially constructed multidimensional user-based judgment consisting of four factors: attractiveness, defined as providing pleasure or delight, especially in appearance or manner; originality, which is the quality of being novel or unusual; subcultural appeal, defined as a cultural group within a larger culture that has beliefs or interests that vary from those of the larger culture; and utility, which is the state of being useful, profitable, or beneficial.
You can spend your time canoeing, hiking, and visiting the Tamul falls.
Finally, narrative fear appeals might evoke feelings of compassion because of the narrative format that addresses the perspective of one or more protagonists (Oliver, Dillard, Bae, & Tamul, 2012).
Por ejemplo una de las jovenes entrevistadas, de 16 anos menciona que un lugar peligroso es "aqui enfrente del Tamul, porque esta el punto en el que muchas veces pueden llegar los soldados y puede pasar cualquier cosa" (Rodriguez, 2012a).
Oliver, Mary Beth; Dillard, James; Bae, Keunmin; and Tamul, Daniel (2012): "The effect of narrative news format on empathy for stigmatized groups".
JMC Capital Partners has named Bill Tamul as a new principal at the firm, the company said.
The film stars, French actors Yvan Attal and Charlotte Gainsbourg and unknown talented Tamul actors, portray a powerful love story set in India's rich cultural environment.
Precisamente poco despues de escrito este memorial, en 1797, la pesca de las perlas de Manar fue arrendada a un comerciante de Tamul que practico una pesca destructiva.
Words similarly compounded with mriga (Malay morga) are not uncommon in Sanskrit, e.g., Krishna-mriga (the black antelope), maha-mriga (an elephant)." In a footnote he added one more possibility: "Perhaps a more plausible derivation is from the Tamul ari-ma, a male lion." Finally, a more psycholinguistic explanation came from Maxwell & Wilkinson (1936: 114): "The Malay name for tiger is harimau which morphologically explains light, covering of light, and, perhaps, dazzle, the earliest reference, may we say, to protective coloration?"