Reynolds


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Rey·nolds

(ren'ŏldz),
Osborne, English physicist, 1842-1912. See: Reynolds number.
References in periodicals archive ?
Specifically, the documents in the Reynolds LAW Arizona F&I Library can help dealers:
Reynolds acquired the Incadea business in October 2003 in an effort to establish a foothold in international markets.
Reynolds crunched numbers with her business advisor and had her first taste of real fear when she faced the risky decision of forging ahead instead of abandoning her dream.
You hear often the same reasons given," Reynolds writes, "basically variations on 'I got tired of watching the video of the towers collapsing,' and 'I got tired of yelling at the TV.
The Pennsylvania District Court agreed with the Reynolds decision and adopted it as its own.
Reynolds gives us one beautiful glimpse of the raging internal battle when we see Chris poking around the family garage and finding his old snow globe collection.
While working as a part-owner of a predecessor company, they began using an early version of ESA which was used in the rendering industry for the sterilization of meat products which Reynolds suggests, gruesomely, is not all that different from human tissue.
In such a competitive and trendy field, Reynolds says his biggest challenge is keeping his focus on what he's doing, as opposed to what his competitors or newcomers in the field are doing.
Reynolds believed that imparting these supposed universal principles of art would make British artists the peers of the greatest and the best, and put them in position to stand "the test of ages.
Reynolds Foundation, established by the dancer's father, and is called the Nancy Remick Reynolds Endowment of the George Balanchine Foundation.
Around that time, Reynolds, for example, became interested in developing its own research lab.
Reynolds, CQE, manager of marketing, sales and quality service for Crystal Inc.