Did you possibly mean ponds?
- n. An old English measure of weight, usually of wool, perhaps equal to 3 cloves.
“The Hebrew word K+uoB+W+D+, signifies "pondus," or "weight;" whereunto the apostle alludes when he speaks of "an eternal weight of glory," 2 Cor. iv.”
“As opposed to the first vision, in which he was pulled away from God by the weight pondus of how own carnal habit, the vision at Ostia reinforced his belief that the goods of the world, over which he had previously lusted, are nothing compared to the joy of resting in God for all eternity.”
“Ope staterae sidae ponduscula mihi confeci in ratione dupla progredientia, quorum minium grani tritici pondus no superabat.”
“Dulce lignum, dulci clavo, dulce pondus sustinens!”
“ Quid nisi pondus iners stolidaeque ferocia memtis, What in Osus and Ephialtes (Neptune's sons in Homer), nine acres long?”
“God who endowed it with these properties; my chaos includes not the forces you imagine — “nec quidquam nisi pondus iners”; it was a powerless mass; “pondus” here signifies not weight but mass.”
“Thuman, quorum quodlibet decies millies facit: vnum autem Tagar pondus est asini.”
“Segetes omnes condunt in horreis dominorum: et vnicuique vnum pondus satis modicum dant in die: nihil aliud nisi ter in septimana modicum quid de carnibus eis prebent.”
“Item volumus, ordinamus, & statuimus, quod in qualibet villa mercatoria & feria regni nostri pr鎑icti & alibi infra potestatem nostram pondus nostrum in certo loco ponatur & ante ponderationem statera in presentia emptoris & venditoris vacua videatur & qu騞 brachia sint equalia & ex tunc ponderator ponderet in 鎞uali.”
“Caussam reddidit satis probabilem, dicens se tanquam cottum attrectasse, nec pondus habuisse, nisi vt premebatur.”
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