from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adv. Music Again; twice. Used as a direction to repeat a passage.
- interj. Used to request an additional performance.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of bi.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. Twice; -- a word showing that something is, or is to be, repeated; as a passage of music, or an item in accounts.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
V. 42bis (the "bis" is French for "enhanced") is a data compression addition to the V. 42 feature.
Berg explains that the compound used in most sealants today is called bis-GMA, a product that derives from both BPA and BPA-GMA but has different properties.
For the twelve months of the sun contain three hundred and sixty-five and a quarter days, and so because the quarter becomes a whole, in four years an extra day is completed, which is called bis-sextile.
It is somewhat curious that where we use the French word _encore_, the French audiences use the Latin word "bis."
Check our other glow stick videos too: www. youtube.com www. youtube.com Finally, how to make TCPO: www. youtube.com The glowstick reaction is made using a diphenyl oxalate derivative known as bis (2,4,6-trichlorophenyl) oxalate or TCPO.
Montag bis Freitag: kompakt, sachlich, international
Montag bis Freitag: Artikel, Themen & Fakten zum Nachlesen. kompakt, sachlich, international
(CTI) (Nasdaq and MTA: CTIC) announced today that its new class of platinum-based anti-tumor compounds, termed bis-platinates, demonstrated a stronger anti-tumor potency and activity compared to currently available platinum-based compounds as well as the ability to overcome cisplatin-resistance in cancer cell lines.
Christine: "bis - in Spanish and French cities, an address (street number) followed by" bis "refers to a second dwelling on the same street but located behind or aside the dwelling originally carrying that street number" (-- from Wikipedia)
It looks like the term biscuit comes from the French "bis" "cuit" or "twice cooked" ... which works for both sweet and savory varieties.
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