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term's and origin
Fitz Gerald's reference to the " dusky " stable hands suggests the term's origin may lie in African-American culture.
Harkins believes the most credible theory of the term's origin is that it derives from the linkage of two older Scottish expressions, " hill-folk " and " billie " which was a synonym for " fellow ", similar to " guy " or " bloke ".
It was generally accepted as a term for Indiana residents by the 1840s, and as it came into common usage, the debates about the term's origin began.
As the athletic nickname of Indiana University Bloomington, the Hoosier is the subject of debate, primarily concerning the term's meaning and origin.
The term's origin might be found with the Latin word for three, tres.
" The term's origin can be traced back to the late 19th century.
While this and the many other theories offer their own measure of plausibility, attesting at least to the wit of later partisans and historians, if not of the French people at the time of this term's origin, " no one of the several theories advanced has afforded satisfaction.
According to alternate theories of the term's origin, " Free State of Jones " came to be associated with Jones County for one of two reasons: 1 ) in reference to the county's reputation as a sparsely populated " backwater " of the young state, whose few residents were notorious for their disdain for organized governmental authority, or 2 ) due to a period of time in the early 1840s when, due to low population numbers and lack of legal proceedings, the county was left without duly-inducted legal and / or civil authorities.
The term's origin is uncertain.
Numerous alternative theories attempt to explain the term's origin:
In view of the implication conveyed by the term Washington Consensus that the policies were largely external in origin, Stanislaw and Yergin report that the term's creator, John Williamson, has " regretted the term ever since ", stating " it is difficult to think of a less diplomatic label.
The OED considers the French term's origin obscure ; it might come from the Late Latin obviata, the feminine perfect passive participle of obviare, to resist, i. e. the arches resisting the downward force of the structure's mass.
As cricket was a mature, highly organized sport in the 1600s in England, the term's origin could well precede this first recorded usage.
Another theory traces the term's origin to darts competitions held in the 1920s by an English newspaper, the News of the World.
* Notes on the term's origin.
The term's origin and etymology are unknown.
Thompson's research debunked one popular theory of the term's origin, namely that it was first used after the Thoroughbred racehorse Upset became the only horse to defeat Man o ' War in 1919.
There is dispute over the term's origin and use.
William Safire explained the term's origin in the New York Times Magazine on November 19, 2006:

term's and is
While the term's etymology might suggest that antisemitism is directed against all Semitic peoples, the term was coined in the late 19th century in Germany as a more scientific-sounding term for Judenhass (" Jew-hatred "),
The term's correct definition is broader, since a fatwā may concern any aspect of individual life, social norms, religion, war, peace, jihad, and politics.
The term's contemporary usage is notably unrelated to the USSR, such as in the expression “ North Korea's Gulag ” for camps operational still today.
That is, to engage in one's hobby equated to the horse outfit from the term's formulation and was considered a puerile overindulgence that would yield no benefit.
Here is an example of the term's original use:
However, as a vague term, the definition of a technicality varies from person to person, and often is simply used to denote any portion of the law which interferes with the user of the term's desired outcome.
NME journalist Roy Carr is credited with proposing the term's use ( adopted from the cinematic French New Wave of the 1960s ) in this context.
The number of arguments is called the term's arity.
Patriotism is a devotion to one's country, excluding differences caused by the dependencies of the term's meaning upon context, geography and philosophy.
" Semantic Web " is sometimes used as a synonym for " Web 3. 0 ", though each term's definition varies.
The term's ultimate etymology is uncertain, perhaps from the Proto-Indo-European roots * tri-(" three ") and * bhew-(" to be ").
The term's historical use in contexts that typically implied disapproval is also a reason why more unambiguously neutral terms such as " interracial ", " interethnic " or " cross-cultural " are more common in contemporary usage.
In this context, baseband is the term's antonym, referring to a single channel of analog video, typically in composite form with separate baseband audio.
Although the above formulation is the common way of presenting the Phong reflection model, each term should only be included if the term's dot product is positive.
A number of philosophers have argued that ' water ' for both Oscar and Twin Oscar refers to anything that is sufficiently water-like ( i. e. the term's extension includes both H < sub > 2 </ sub > O and XYZ ).
The term's closest English translation is self-determination, although many also refer to it as ' absolute sovereignty ', autonomy, or Māori independence.
It describes how one has to substitute a term in a sentence based on its meaning — that is, based on the term's referent.
Traffic calming is a literal translation of the German word ' Verkehrsberuhigung ', the term's first published use in English being in 1985 by Carmen Hass-Klau.
The term's first appearance in the New York Times is in a 1984 editorial penned by then mayor Ed Koch, appealing to the federal government to aid in fighting crime on the neighborhood's beleaguered streets:
In popular use, positive reinforcement is often used as a synonym for reward, with people ( not behavior ) thus being " reinforced ", but this is contrary to the term's consistent technical usage, as it is a dimension of behavior, and not the person, which is strengthened.

term's and seems
Levi seems to have been regarded by later Theosophists as the immediate source from which the term was adopted into their sevenfold schema of planes and bodies, though there was slight confusion as to the term's proper use.

term's and from
* The Big Apple Detailed research findings on the term's history from amateur etymologist Barry Popik
* Community Memory postings from 1996 on the term's origins crediting Ann Winblad and Stewart Alsop.
The term's usage later expanded to include the use of e-mail filters that delete incoming messages that meet certain filter criteria set by the receiving user, so block messages from annoying senders.
The difficulty in establishing a common definition for " information architecture " arises partly from the term's existence in multiple fields.
The term's popularity may have stemmed from its use in a well-known nautical poem by English Poet Laureate John Masefield entitled " Sea-Fever ", first published in 1902.
The term's exact meaning differs from school to school, and is usually explicitly defined in the school's handbook of policies and procedures.
Joan DelPlato has described the term's shift in meaning from Turkish to English and French:
I, p. 459-60, which also cites sources for a discussion of the term's distinction from Greek nomos /" law ".
In this context, the strategy itself is sometimes also referred to as " counterpower " to differentiate it from the term's Leninist origins.
* The term " blockbuster ", as applied to film or theatre, denotes a very popular and / or successful production, perhaps derived from the term's use meaning simply " biggest ".
* The clause in the Parliament Act 1911 that limits the duration of a Parliament to five years, which was in itself a partial reversal of the term's increase provided in the Septennial Act 1715 from three to seven years
This usage possibly derived partly or completely independent from the term's original meaning, as should be apparent from the fact that most Blu-ray " featurettes " are actually less ( sometimes far less ) than 20 minutes in length.
The term's literal meaning, " descent from heaven ", refers to the descent of the Shinto gods from heaven to earth ; the modern usage employs it as a metaphor, where " heaven " refers to the upper echelons of the civil service, the civil servants are the deities, and the earth are the private sector corporations.
They also wear two pigtails of hair that hang down from the two spherical buns, but this is not universal to the term's usage.
Although the vast majority of African peoples can be considered to be " indigenous " in the sense that they have originated from that continent and nowhere else, in practice identity as an " indigenous people " as per the term's modern application is more restrictive.

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