izard


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izard

(ˈɪzəd)
n
(Animals) (esp in the Pyrenees) another name for chamois
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Association President, John Hotson with colleague Ernie Izard - both from Sussex, traced their fellow ex-servicemen which included local man, George Reed who served in that conflict with the Royal Air Force.
Izard Irwin of New Zealand employs more than 400 staff in a facility to the north of Auckland where it manufactures millions of sawblades each year and exports 98 percent of them around the world, mainly to the United States.
Since Kolb and Izard (10) determined that the minimum temperature for the crystallization of polyethylene terephthalate is between 95.4 [degrees] C and 99.3 [degrees] C, drying at 90 [degrees] C avoided crystallization.
Yesterday, the women created their own, in a ceremony at Lord's attended by MCC Secretary Roger Knight, Women's Cricket Association (WCA) president Norma Izard, England captain Karen Smithies and Australia's skipper Belinda Clark.
Interest directs and organizes the cognitive activity of assimilation (Langsdorf, Izard, Rayias & Hembree, 1983).
Izard's own and cannot be viewed as representing Internal Revenue Service policy.
To receive a copy of the new training manual at no cost, write to: Douglas Izard, Dean, IRS School of Taxation, M:CD:TX, 2221 South Clark Street, Arlington, Virginia 22202.
The Institute's comments took the form of a letter from TEI President Jack Skinner to Douglas Izard, Dean of the IRS's School of Taxation.
The nature of the experienced emotion, and the direction and force of the experienced motivation are influenced by the perceptions of the external situations, plus the cognitive meaning of the external state (Izard, Kagan & Zajonc, 1988).
Many made no significant mention of the practice (Bernstein, 1958; Holley, 1981; Izard et al., 1990; Lippman, 1989; Stone, 1992).