American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of southeast Austria on the Mur River south-southwest of Vienna. It was probably founded in the 12th century. Population: 248,000.
- n. The second-largest city in Austria, and the capital of the federal state of Styria.
- n. an industrial city is southeastern Austria
- From Slovene Gradec "little city/castle". (Wiktionary)
“We don't have maker credits for all of the amazing devices shown, but here is the website for Robovox (the big guy who talks), and some of the robots featured were created by students of the University of Applied Sciences in Graz, Dept. of Information Design.”
“This army included the III Army Corps, with headquarters in Graz, VI Army Corps, based in Kassa (Kaschau), and IX Army Corps, operating from Leitmeritz.”
“This army consisted of the III Army Corps, based in Graz, VII Army Corps, operating from Temesvàr, and XI Army Corps, with headquarters in Lemberg.”
“Despite these limitations, Associations developed in Graz, Linz, and Salzburg in Austria.”
“Croatia ended up losing both dead rubbers in Graz, Austria, to finish a 3-2 winner.”
“Beautiful art museum in Graz, stupid websites for same”
“The arts museum in Graz, Austria, is a really cool-looking building.”
“I changed my mind soon afterwards: Karl von Frisch who left his chair in Graz, Austria, to go back to Munich, proposed me for his successor and the faculty of Graz unanimously concurred.”
“Last but not least I want to mention that quite recently a Swede, C.A. Yllner applied micro-analytical methods successfully at my Institute in Graz for the identification of alkaloids in forensic cases, that is, when these had to be extracted from dissected corpses.”
“Institute in Graz to study Pregl's techniques of quantitative organic micro-analysis under his guidance.”
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