henry

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Related to Henry III: Eleanor of Provence, Edmund Crouchback

Hen·ry

(hen'rē),
James Paget, 20th-century U.S. physiologist. See: Henry-Gauer response.

Hen·ry

(hen'rē),
Joseph, U.S. physicist, 1797-1878. See: Dalton-Henry law.

Hen·ry

(hen'rē),
William, British chemist, 1774-1836. See: Henry law.

hen·ry (H),

(hen'rē),
The unit of electrical inductance, when 1 V is induced by a change in current of 1 ampere/sec.
[Joseph Henry]

henry

/hen·ry/ (H) (hen´re) the SI unit of electric inductance, equivalent to one weber per ampere.

henry (H)

Etymology: Joseph Henry, American physicist, 1797-1878
an International System unit of electrical inductance equal to 1 volt-second per ampere.

hen·ry

(H) (hen'rē)
The unit of electrical inductance, when 1 volt is induced by a change in current of 1 ampere/second.
[Joseph Henry]
References in periodicals archive ?
Offers of more land came in and they were soon established with money from local people and grants from King Henry III.
But at least the accused was spared the lynch mob who wanted justice when they heard what happened to Mayor Clay Henry III - a beer-drinking goat.
Margaret Howell in her "The Children of King Henry III and Eleanor of Provence" tackles the vexed question of how many children there actually were.
So in propaganda terms it made sense for Earl Richard of Cornwall, younger brother of Henry III, to build a castle on the spot where his legendary predecessors had held court.
In this recent contribution to late sixteenth- and early seventeenth-century French history, marking the transition from the reign of Henry III to that of Henry IV and beyond, to the regency of Marie de' Medici and the early reign of Louis XIII, Gilbert Schrenck, editor of Pierre de l'Estoile and Agrippa d'Aubigne, addresses yet another aspect of the political and ideological debates of this era.
Among the topics are the transformation of the fief into the common law tenure in fee, the law and crime of arson in England 1200-1350, King Henry III and the Jews in 1255, lawyers retained by Peterborough Abbey in the late 13th and early 14th centuries, and the wills and testamentary trials of Sir John Fastolf.
He appears to have decided instantly that this form of decoration was just the thing to enhance the area around the high altar and tomb of St Edward the Confessor in his abbey church and give it that degree of fashionable, Roman chic which would please Henry III whose extensive--and expensive--remodelling of the whole building was well under way.
It was not recognised by King Henry III and was dissolved less than a month later.
1245 - The date the present Westminster Abbey was started by Henry III,
Construction began on the imposing gothic church near the Houses of Parliament in central London in 1245 under the orders of king Henry III, but a church has been on the site for more than a thousand years.
They were both valued initially by Louis IX and Henry III for their administrative and diplomatic capablilities, yet both also had to maintain their abbeys' status as exempt from ecclesiastical jurisidiction.
They have three days to pin down the location of a lost sacristy, a stronghold that was built by Henry III almost 800 years ago and is said to have housed the biggest collection of treasure this side of the Alps.