- n. a university in Massachusetts
“The Japanese word keibii can mean defense; guard; guarding; police; a guard ship; a garrison, per Kenkyuska New Japanese-English Dictionary Harvard University Press, 1942, p.”
“Alex Britell of Harvard University was a patient and ingenious research assistant.”
“According to research conducted jointly at Harvard University and the Medical College of Wisconsin, chlorinated water contributes to 9 percent of all bladder cancers and 18 percent of all rectal cancers in the United States.”
“Researchers at Harvard University also found a link between high-fiber diets and the reduction of gallbladder disease, particularly with a high intake of soluble fiber.3 This makes sense, in that fiber can reduce the level of cholesterol in the blood, and the majority of gallstones are cholesterol-based.”
“The classic work in moral development conducted by Laurence Kohlberg at Harvard University indicates that children, in their initial stages of moral development, define “fairness” thusly: “Fairness means that everyone gets the same.””
“According to the Kenkyuska Dictionary, Harvard University Press, 1942: Kido means “have the entree,” p. 936; butai means “fighting force,” p.”
“HEILBRONER has been studying the great economists ever since he was introduced to them in Harvard University in 1936.”
“The libraries at Luther College, Bowdoin College, and Harvard University graciously helped me find the resources I needed.”
“Harvard University health food stores heartburn heart disease and bad fatsand good fatsand inflammationprotection fromhemorrhoids hemp oil herbicides high-density lipoproteins HDL”
“So wrote George Wald, professor of biology at Harvard University and Nobel laureate.”
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