Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A form of cata-, in closer following of the Greek.
- n. The increased use of this spelling, instead of cata-, in scientific terms is due in great part to the mechanical copying of German forms. Uniformity requires cata- in the English forms.
“It seems that there is a new Shi`ite militia in Iraq called Kata'ib Al-Janub Al-`Iraqi.”
“In July of this year, she even participated in a karate tournament in Greece and placed fourth out of eight participants in her category of Kata, which is a sequence of movements in karate used for training or to demonstrate technique.”
“The evangelist was joined by running mate former Securities and Exchange Commission Chairman Perfecto Yasay and senatorial bets broadcast journalists Katherine "Kata" Inocencio and Alex Tinsay, Islamic expert Dr. Zafrullah Alonto, lawyers Reynaldo Princesa and Ramoncito Ocampo,”
“Kata' nyanyian Hazami telah berjaya dinobatkan sebagai Lagu Pop Terbaik di Anugerah Juara Lagu 2006.”
“Broadcaster Ma. Katherine Luningning "Kata" Inocencio”
“Learning she taught herself from books and computer programs without ever having a conversation with a Japanese speaker impressed Kata even more.”
“Congolese (DRC) blogger Musengeshi Kata, writes on Forum Realisance:”
“The Kata, meanwhile, were generally loyal to the Lashkar-e-Taiba (“Army of the Righteous”), which carried out major attacks against India from bases in Pakistan.”
“Both Uluru and Kata Tjuta are extremely important in matters spiritual and ceremonial to Aboriginal tribes, especially the Pitjantjatjara and Yankuntjatjara western desert tribes, but the story of how the Traditional Owners lost these places to the federal government is familiar, sad and ugly.”
“In the 1985 “agreement” between the Anangu, the Aboriginal people of the area, and the government, the Anangu were forced to lease Uluru and Kata Tjuta to the National Park Service and to allow tourists to climb Uluru.”
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