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The term Ethiopic Ocean, derived from Ethiopia, was applied to the southern Atlantic as late as the mid-19th century.
Some Related Sentences
term and Ethiopic
Semitic is still a commonly used term for the Semitic languages, as a subset of the Afro-Asiatic languages, denoting the common linguistic heritage of Arabic, Aramaic, Akkadian, Ethiopic, Hebrew and Phoenician languages.
Cognate terms in other Semitic languages include the Arabic term ( forbidden, taboo, off-limits, sacred or immoral ), and the Ethiopic ` irm ( meaning accursed ).
While the term Habesha has come to be associated with adherents of the Orthodox Christian faith, the term actually predates the conversion of Axum to Christianity, and refers generally to speakers of Ethiopic ( Ethiosemitic ) regardless of religion.
term and Ocean
Despite significant efforts, British control of Northern European waters rendered these ambitions impractical in the short term, and the Royal Navy remained firmly in control of the Atlantic Ocean.
In the Pyramid Texts and Coffin Texts it is revealed the ancient Egyptians believed Nun ( the Ocean ) was a circular body surrounding nbwt ( a term meaning " dry lands " or " Islands ") and therefore believed in a similar Ancient Near Eastern circular earth cosmography surrounded by water.
It has been criticised on the grounds that it in fact excludes most of the islands in the North Atlantic, including Iceland, Greenland, the Faroe Islands, Newfoundland, Prince Edward Island, Cape Breton Island, and the Azores, and also that the only island referred to by the term that is actually in the North Atlantic Ocean is Ireland.
* Bourbon vanilla or Bourbon-Madagascar vanilla, produced from V. planifolia plants introduced from the Americas, is the term used for vanilla from Indian Ocean islands such as Madagascar, the Comoros, and Réunion, formerly the Île Bourbon.
* January 9 – Yachtsman Tony Bullimore is found alive, 5 days after his boat capsized in the Southern Ocean. Bill Clinton, the President of the United States, began his second term on January 20
The first part of the term " Atlantic Ocean " refers to " Sea of Atlas ", the term " Atlantis " refers to " island of Atlas ".
One issue of his term in office was the Black Ocean Society, which operated with the support of certain powerful figures in the government and in return was powerful enough to demand concessions from the government.
More specifically, the term refers to an area defined on the east by the Cascade Range, Sierra Nevada and Mojave Desert and on the west by the Pacific Ocean.
The term " dhow " is sometimes also applied to certain smaller lateen-sail rigged boats traditionally used in the Red Sea, the eastern Mediterranean and the Persian Gulf area, as well as in the Indian Ocean from Madagascar to the Bay of Bengal.
** Pacific Rim, political and economic term used to designate the countries on the edges of the Pacific Ocean as well as the various island nations within the region
* Pacific Theater of Operations, the term used in the United States for all military activity in the Pacific Ocean and the countries bordering it during World War II
During the 16th century the Portuguese used " rume " and " rumes " ( plural ) as a generic term to refer to the Mamluk-Ottoman forces they faced then in the Indian Ocean.
The term is especially useful in marine biology, ichthyology, and similar fields, since many marine habitats are continuously connected from Madagascar to Japan and Oceania, and a number of species occur over that range, but are not found in the Atlantic Ocean.
In the article, the term ‘ Indo-Pacific ’ refers to the maritime space comprising the Indian Ocean and the western Pacific.
The term Beiyang (; pinyin: Běiyáng ; Wade-Giles: Peiyang ; meaning ' Northern Ocean ') originated toward the end of the Qing Dynasty, and it referred to the coastal areas of Zhili ( Traditional Chinese: 直隸, Simplified Chinese: 直隶, pinyin: Zhílì ) ( today's Hebei ), Liaoning, and Shandong in northeast China.
New York Bay is the collective term for the marine areas surrounding the entrance of the Hudson River into the Atlantic Ocean.
Lapita is a term applied to an ancient Pacific Ocean archaeological culture which is believed by many archaeologists to be the common ancestor of several cultures in Polynesia, Micronesia, and some coastal areas of Melanesia.
Student services organises orientations, valedictories and excursions during term breaks to locations such as Mount Baw Baw, Uluru, the Great Ocean Road and Sydney.
The term wolfpack refers to the mass-attack tactics against convoys used by German U-boats of the Kriegsmarine during the Battle of the Atlantic and submarines of the United States Navy against Japanese shipping in the Pacific Ocean in World War II.
term and derived
Amphibian is derived from the Ancient Greek term ἀμφίβιος ( amphíbios ), which means " both kinds of life ", amphi meaning " of both kinds " and bio meaning " life ".
While not entirely synonymous with Anatolia, the term Asia Minor, derived from the Latin Asia Minores, refers to Asia inside the Roman Empire, versus Asia Magna, all of Asia beyond the borders.
The Latin name ' Asteraceae ' is derived from the type genus Aster, which is a Greek term, meaning " star ".
The term may be common to Italo-Celtic, because the Celtic languages have terms for high mountains derived from alp.
The term Rococo was derived from the French word " rocaille ", which means pebbles and refers to the stones and shells used to decorate the interiors of caves.
' American ' is derived from America, a term originally denoting all of the New World ( also called " the Americas ").
The term ' aromatic ' was assigned before the physical mechanism determining aromaticity was discovered, and was derived from the fact that many of the compounds have a sweet scent.
The term is less common in modern texts, and was originally derived from a dichotomy with major tranquilizers, also known as neuroleptics or antipsychotics.
This term derived from the Greek adjective ( ataraktos ) which means " not disturbed, not excited, without confusion, steady, calm ".
The English word " amputation " was first applied to surgery in the 17th century, possibly first in Peter Lowe's A discourse of the Whole Art of Chirurgerie ( published in either 1597 or 1612 ); his work was derived from 16th century French texts and early English writers also used the words " extirpation " ( 16th century French texts tended to use extirper ), " disarticulation ", and " dismemberment " ( from the Old French desmembrer and a more common term before the 17th century for limb loss or removal ), or simply " cutting ", but by the end of the 17th century " amputation " had come to dominate as the accepted medical term.
The term is derived from the Greek word anemos, meaning wind, and is used to describe any airspeed measurement instrument used in meteorology or aerodynamics.
The term ' ballroom dancing ' is derived from the word ball, which in turn originates from the Latin word ballare which means ' to dance ' ( a ballroom being a large room specially designed for such dances ).
The term Vascuence, derived from Latin vasconĭce, has acquired negative connotations over the centuries and is not well liked amongst Basque speakers generally.
The term lipid comprises a diverse range of molecules and to some extent is a catchall for relatively water-insoluble or nonpolar compounds of biological origin, including waxes, fatty acids, fatty-acid derived phospholipids, sphingolipids, glycolipids, and terpenoids ( e. g., retinoids and steroids ).
The 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica 11th edition, thought the term was derived from the Spanish barrueco, a large, irregularly-shaped pearl, and it was for a time confined to the craft of the jeweller.
The name of the god may have been derived from bragr, or the term bragr may have been formed to describe ' what Bragi does '.
All subsequent manuscripts of the Chronicle use the term Brytenwalda, which may have represented the original term or derived from a common error.
It is possible that the Roman term basterna, denoting a type of wagon or litter, is derived from the name of this tribe, which was known, like many Germanic tribes, to travel with a wagon-train for their families.
Previously, there were a number of false etymologies, including a claim that the term derived from a New York brothel whose madam was known as Eve.
The name comes from the medieval-Latin term balneum ( or balineum ) Mariae — literally, Mary's bath — from which the French bain de Marie, or bain-marie, is derived.