American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The scattering of electromagnetic radiation by particles with dimensions much smaller than the wavelength of the radiation, resulting in angular separation of colors and responsible for the reddish color of sunset and the blue of the sky.
- After Third Baron Rayleigh. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The difference may also reflect in part time consumed by American Bar Association vetting of potential nominees, which Obama brought back into the pre-nomination stage.”
“Solicitor General Kagan volunteered the information to the White House when media reports surfaced in the pre-nomination process for the Supreme Court," said a White House aide.”
“The long pre-nomination campaign is giving a fair share of wear and tear to both Obama and Clinton, the Wall Street Journal reports; Barack Obama is publicly wishing his vacation wasn't so short; and Gail Collins is begging for it to stop:”
“Long Campaign Season Compare the 2008 pre-nomination timeline with earlier electios What the Candidates Said Compare acceptance speeches Extending the Campaign Season How the campaign season changed from 1952 to 2008”
“The only "SNL" player it worked for was Amy Poehler, who eked out a pre-nomination.”
“The press and the pre-nomination process: A study of John Glenn's campaign (Kent State University honors papers: School of Journalism) by Kathleen C Mosher”
“Their votes, their language, and their general approach to the law predictably track their pre-nomination records.”
“Check out www.adn.com to see the wardrobe pre-nomination.”
“Read the full story "Oscar pre-nomination analysis" »”
“And also, did he in his pre-nomination talking with the White House discuss this -- the early '80s abortion pill research project he headed?”
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