from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A unit of volume equal to one cubic meter.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A measure of volume used e.g. for cut wood, equal to one cubic meter.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A unit of cubic measure in the metric system, being a cubic meter, or kiloliter, and equal to 35.3 cubic feet, or nearly 11/3 cubic yards.
- n. A rudder. See 5th steer.
- n. Helmsman. See 6th steer.
- v. To stir.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- A Middle English form of steer, steer, stir, stoor.
- n. A cubic meter: the French unit for solid measure, equal to 35.31 cubic feet.
The group has also stepped up attacks on anyone who opposes their au stere form of Islam.
Digital audio (either coax or fiber optic-check with owner's manual to determine which) for Dolby Digital audio, may want to have back-up standard analog audio (regular stere cable).
Therefore, stere decisis meant nothing to the majority.
Thus, stere decisis and the requirement that overruling a previous precedent must at least be explained, means nothing to this Supreme Court of Washington.
And for because that Saturne is of so late sterynge, therfore the folk of that contree, that ben undre his clymat, han of kynde no wille for to meve ne stere to seche strange places.
Here all was rather more stere than what he had so far seen.
RALESTONE LUCK stere who were supposed to haunt the swamps and wild lands at the mouth of the Mississippi.
Both of the talks will be illustrated with stere opticon views of actual scenes from life among the Zulus.
Mr.G. F. Richings delivered his famous stere-optican lecture at Bethel Church on the 20th of August. 0
And not him only, but all that on earth do stere,