Simmons


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Sim·mons

(sim'ŏnz),
James S., U.S. bacteriologist, 1890-1954. See: Simmons citrate medium.
References in classic literature ?
A man of the name of Simmons, I think, was the principal in the transaction.
Simmons, clerk of the county and district courts, was in town yesterday," the new form put it thus: "Clerk of the County and District Courts Simmons was in town yesterday.
No; I am only dismissed, because Simmons is gone up.
Mrs George remarked that people would talk, that people had often said this to her before, that Mrs Simmons then and there present had told her so twenty times, that she had always said, 'No, Henrietta Simmons, unless I see it with my own eyes and hear it with my own ears, I never will believe it.
Simmons claims that the additional flexibility that has now been achieved with PS also can be attained with polycarbonate and other amorphous resins.
Meanwhile, Simmons says there could also be variants of COX-2 susceptible to acetaminophen.
How refreshing to see this sharp arrangement of bright, crisp, confident recent photographs by Laurie Simmons, Sarah Charlesworth, and Louise Lawler--redolent of '80s smarts and deployed here to consider the domestic and its complex nexus of psychic, social, and spatial concerns.
Simmons recreates the grit of the era and cameos real-life figures like Basquiat, Warhol, Fab Five Freddy and even his brother Russell Simmons.
At Simmons Hall, Holl's interest in opposites and in programmatic unorthodoxy has found an echo in his clients' desire to experiment with the representation of a students' residence (it is a kind of 'anchor tenant' in this developing zone of the campus) and with internal communal spaces.
Simmons believes that Patillo may have been a workman at his house in the past because Patillo "disconnected [his] phone by taking [his] phone in the shop off the hook.
Hall went on to triple the shock--and ensure her ostracism--by marrying a much younger black man, John-Paul Simmons, who allegedly fathered her child and unequivocally spent her money.
As Simmons and others admit (or perhaps warn ominously), we won't know for sure that oil production has peaked until a year or two after it happens.