from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The slope of a side of a mountain or mountain range.
- n. The general slope of a region.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. experienced, practiced
- adj. conversant
- n. a slope of a mountain or mountain ridge
- n. the overall slope of a region
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Familiar; conversant.
- n. The slope of a side of a mountain chain; hence, the general slope of a country; aspect.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Familiar; conversant; versed.
- In heraldry, carrying the wings erect and open.
- n. All that part of a country which slopes or inclines in one direction; the general lie or slope of surface; aspect.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the side or slope of a mountain
Filed in Music ·Tags: carah faye, carah faye charnow, versant
Filed in Music ·Tags: season of poison, shinies, shiny toy guns, versant
Abstract: A distinctive new species of rattlesnake is described from the western versant of the Sierra Madre del Sur of Guerrero, Mexico.
A new species of arboreal pitviper from the Atlantic versant of northern Central America.
The vegetation communities of the Cauca Valley montane forests are very diverse and range from dry enclaves in the foothills of the eastern versant of the Western range of the Andes (precipitation 500-1,000 millimeters [mm]/year), to very humid forests on the middle and upper elevations of the western versant of the Central range (precipitation up to 3,000 mm/year).
Unlike traditional cataloging, which has produced thousands of people versant in AACRII and MaRC, there are so many different metadata standards and technologies blooming all the time, that there is very little knowledge transfer in the typical mentor-mentee model.
I mean the author of Origin of Species was really versant in…information theory NOT
‘That is owing to his being so much versant in old English poetry.’
The opposite versant flowing to the north was the Kasai or Kasye (Livingstone), the Casais of the Pombeiros, the Casati of
From this point we could easily see the wide gape of the Rembwe, the south-eastern influent, or rather fork, of the Gaboon, which rises in the south-western versant of some meridional chain, and which I was assured can be ascended in three tides.
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