PO

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per os

 [per os] (L.)
by mouth.

polonium

 (Po) [pah-lo´ne-um]
a chemical element, atomic number 84, atomic weight 210. (See Appendix 6.)

PO

Abbreviation for per os.
[L. by mouth, that is, orally]

Po

Symbol for polonium.

PO

abbr.
1. Latin per os (by mouth)
2. personnel officer
3. petty officer
4. postal order
5. post office
6. putout

PO

1. Parieto-occipital.
2. Per os.
3. Period of onset.
4. Perioperative.
5. Peroxidase.
6. Posterior.
7. Postoperative.
8. Preoptic.
9. Pulmonary valve opening.

PO

Abbreviation for per os.

Po

Symbol for polonium

PO

Abbreviation for per os.
[L. by mouth].
References in periodicals archive ?
are shown (n = 100) H dbh m cm Acer campestre 10 [+ or -] 5 14 [+ or -] 5 Corylus avellana 5 [+ or -] 2 10 [+ or -] 4 Crataegus monogyna 6 [+ or -] 2 11 [+ or -] 4 Popolus alba 32 [+ or -] 4 67 [+ or -] 19 Popolus nigra 38 [+ or -] 8 106 [+ or -] 24 Prunus padus 11 [+ or -] 8 16 [+ or -] 7 Quercus robur 31 [+ or -] 8 73 [+ or -] 22 Robinia pseudoacacia 18 [+ or -] 6 25 [+ or -] 8 Ulmus minor 12 [+ or -] 4 17 [+ or -] 7 TABLE 2 Plant regeneration (saplings [ha.sup.-1]) in the forest interior and in the forest boundary.
Since we removed a giant Prunus padus just in front of them, there has been more light and they are leaning towards it, making it harder to walk down the path.
But because we had to take down a huge Prunus padus in the shady garden (it was one of the first trees we planted here) there is suddenly a space.
There is holly, mahonia and berberis and, much to my consternation, the Prunus padus is regrowing from its roots!
pendula, and Prunus padus was broken in December; of Populus tremula, in January; and of Alnus incana and A.
There is a Prunus padus - a bird cherry - in the shady bit of our garden that has started to self-destruct.
THERE is a huge Prunus padus 'Bird Cherry'' here at Glebe Cottage.
In conditions of high moisture, warmth, and richness in aerobic bacteria and mushroom populations, decomposition rate of organic matter is rapid--e.g., leaves of Fraxinus excelsior, Cornus sanguinea, Ulmus minor, Clematis vitalba, and Prunus padus (decomposition within 7 months, according to Penka et al., 1985).
THERE is a huge Prunus padus '''' Bird Cherry'''' here at Glebe Cottage.
AMERICAN DREAMS: There is a huge Prunus padus 'Bird Cherry' here at Glebe Cottage.
Apart from two copper beech and an underestimated Prunus padus - often known as bird cherry - most of the trees we have planted at Glebe Cottage are on the small, slow-growing side and many have much to commend them during the summer.
The larvae feed on the leaves of the bird cherry (prunus padus) and can occur in large numbers, completely stripping the plant.