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Also found in: Medical, Acronyms.
Related to MEES: meed, messenger, news, Mers
n.1.A boundary. See Mere.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
"Ah, yes, I hear these naughty ones go to vex you, Mees Marsch.
At efening I shall gif a little lesson with much gladness, for look you, Mees Marsch, I haf this debt to pay." And he pointed to my work `Yes, ' they say to one another, these so kind ladies, `he is a stupid old fellow, he will see not what we do, he will never observe that his sock heels go not in holes any more, he will think his buttons grow out new when they fall, and believe that strings make theirselves.' "Ah!
Rawdon Crawley at their next meeting, that she had received a charming letter from that chere Mees, and that it was full of benevolent things for Mrs.
Paul Mees, Transport for Suburbia: Beyond the Automobile Age, Earthscan Press, London and Washington DC, 2010, pp.
"The first Dawn to Dusk challenge left us wanting to set a new record and with this year's performance we have done just that," Mees said.
According to a study published by MEES recently, it was expected that sustained natural gas discoveries in Egypt in the Mediterranean would continue to provide the necessary supplies to avoid growth in consumption rates, and that production would increase to about 69 billion cubic meters a year by 2013.
The paper concentrates on modeling and decoupling control of complex PMSM based MEES system in detail.
The original plan that envisaged cash grants to individual consumers on the basis of need was found impractical, and everyone in a family was given the same amount of cash (MEES, 20 June 2011).
MEES is a NICEIC approved facilities management company.
Mees said Karelian burl grows in a fairly small area in mid-to east Finland.
Two basins of this group are known to contain abundant sepiolite (Mees 1999a, 2001), which is also the case for palustrine calcareous deposits in an area to the north of this region (Kautz and Porada 1976; Mees 1999b, 2002).
The analysis reveals no empirical connection between land-use and ridership levels, which leads Mees to dismiss altogether population density as a significant predictor for public transport usage.