American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of northeast Germany on the Havel River near Berlin. The city was the site of the Potsdam Conference (July-August 1945), at which American, British, and Soviet leaders drew up preliminary plans for the postwar administration of Germany and assigned various captured territories to Poland. Population: 149,000.
- n. a city in northeastern Germany; site of the Potsdam Conference in the summer of 1945
“His boss at Potsdam is serial doomster John Schellnhuber.”
“In a side note, the estate/castle in Potsdam, Germany is called Sans Souci.”
“A great video showing Bruce Sterling giving the closing talk at the conference ‘Innovationsforum Interaktionsdesign’ in Potsdam, Germany.”
“I recently interviewed an asylum seeker from Cameroon who was living in Potsdam, just west of Berlin.”
“It was named after Sanssouci in Potsdam, Germany, the summer palace of Frederick the Great, King of Prussia.”
“Boris sez, A great video showing Bruce Sterling giving the closing talk at the conference 'Innovationsforum Interaktionsdesign' in Potsdam, Germany.”
“UPI reports on a conference in Potsdam Germany to discuss career and family.”
“Even though they are based in Potsdam, Germany, the two international companies remain very close in mission and spirit, plus raise each other's children.”
“When I proposed such an idea at a conference in Potsdam (in what was then still East Germany), in the spring of 1989, I was literally laughed at.”
“It. can be doubted whether this development was foreseen when in Potsdam the Western Allies also agreed to the evacuation of East Germany.”
Looking for tweets for Potsdam.