from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Greek Mythology A Titan condemned by Zeus to support the heavens upon his shoulders.
- n. The satellite of Saturn that is second in distance from the planet.
- n. A person who supports a great burden.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. son of Iapetus and Clymene, war leader of the Titans ordered by the god Zeus to support the sky on his shoulders; father to Hesperides, the Hyades, and the Pleiades; king of the legendary Atlantis.
- proper n. a moon of Saturn
- proper n. a crater in the first quadrant of the moon
- proper n. Intercontinental ballistic missile
Saturday, January 30, 2010 ATLAS EXCLUSIVE: Obama Organizing in High School An Atlas reader, Chuck, has a student in the eleventh grade in an Ohio High School.
In Milton's MS. _Hesperus_ is written over _Atlas_: Spenser makes them daughters of Atlas, as does Jonson in _Pleasure reconciled to
This reminds me so much of the final days of the government in Atlas Shrugged.
Atlas is working with a 20-piece Turkish orchestra adept at both Arabic and Western classical music, as well as jazz.
Reviewer Banning Eyre says it's a subject that Atlas is uniquely qualified to take on.
John Atlas is author of a new book about ACORN, Seeds of Hope, published by Vanderbilt University Press.
That's why rockets shed stages (or engines as in Atlas) during ascent if their intent is to reach orbit.
Without the USAF sugar daddy, Atlas is taking away Delta IV missions.
The Atlas is the better of the two EELV's and it is not a big deal that Russian engines are used.
Man-rating Delta and/or Atlas is crucial, as is fully funding COTS-D.