from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A yurt.
- n. A male convert to Judaism.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An abbreviation of gerund.
- n. A common abbreviation of German.
- n. A terminal element in words of Latin origin, meaning ‘bearing,’ as in armiger, etc.
Normal-inverse Gaussian distribution, a notion in Statistics ger is shorthand for gerund …
Technically, the term ger refers to someone who is not a permanent resident of the place where s/he currently resides and for whatever reason also can’t go back to his/her place of origin.
Zergs, by instinct, try to stretch the concept of the group to its natural conclusion: bigger is badder, and badder is a safer griffon upon from to throttle loot from poor souls.
In this case, the work of an Iranian graphic blogger is definitely NOT worth nothing — in fact if the NYT was willing to sell it to me for 99 cents, like an iTunes single, I would definitely go for it.
His presence certainly relieved us from embarrassment, for in Russia a Feldt Yäger is nearly as powerful at the post-houses as the Czar himself His proper duty was to drive in advance, furnished with his courierski padrojna, which enabled him to claim horses for us, to the exclusion of all other travellers, even if they had been harnessed to their carriages, and to prepare horses at the next stage.
(Sidebar: V'ger is our Plymouth Voyager "pressurized rover" and
James T. Areddy/The Wall Street Journal A 30-year-old saleswoman, Munkhzul Davaa, recently crammed her Adidas shoes, refrigerator and double-bed into the home she can afford: a traditional tent dwelling, known as a 'ger.'
The ger is the new home of Munkhzul Davaa, a 30-year-old who says that despite her job as a mining-equipment saleswoman, a ger is what she can afford.
It is a circular tent, known as a "ger," standing behind a rusty corrugated-steel wall, where on a recent day two dogs were gnawing on sheep feet.
Ger = proselyte among the Rabbinical commentators: " in Rabbinic Hebrew the proselyte is called ger, whereas in Biblical Hebrew the ger is the resident alien .