Reinsch

Reinsch

(rīnsh),
Adolf, German physician, 1862-1916. See: Reinsch test.
References in periodicals archive ?
"Nobody in the executive branch knows what (Trump) wants and they're all afraid to make a decision without knowing that," William Reinsch, a former Commerce Department official, said.
Bill Reinsch, a former senior Commerce Department official, said Trump had limited options to force U.S.
"At this stage, there is mass confusion," said William Reinsch, a former Commerce official, adding that the plan for case-by-case decisions "maximizes the uncertainty."
William Reinsch, a trade analyst at the Center for Strategic and International Studies and a former U.S.
"Right now, we appear to be in a slow-motion train wreck, with both sides sticking to their positions," said William Reinsch, an analyst at the Centre for Strategic and International Studies and a former US trade official.
Property Manager IT and Marketing Strategist Reinsch Companies
The phenomenon reveals the existence of certain gauge fields on the configuration space for such an object or system (Shapere & Wilczek 1989, Littlejohn & Reinsch 1997).
Paul Samuel Reinsch, who followed Turner in his account of legal history, characterized the colonists as codifying law and as adopting "the essential elements of law for the guidance of the colonists who had taken up their abode in a wilderness without books or facilities for legal study" and who "established] rules dictated by their special polity or by the conditions of primitive and simple life in which they found themselves." (6) As Gordon and Johnson emphasize, Reinsch's conclusions were discredited, but Johnson views the Turnerian tradition in far more expansive terms and as having far greater impact on the field.
"What happened so far is what typically happens - we do something, they do something back more or less equivalent, then we glare at each other," Center for Strategic and International Studies senior adviser Bill Reinsch said.
Richard Reinsch then shifts our focus to America, looking for answers to the perennial question of what it means to have a tradition in a land as radically new as ours is thought to be.
Patterns in citation practices have been of interest to scholars in a wide variety of disciplines, including rhetoric and composition (Rose, 1996, 1999; Lucas & Loewe, 2011; Mueller, 2012), business communication (Reinsch & Lewis, 1993; Reinsch & Reinsch, 1996), technical communication (Smith, 2000), communication studies (Case & Higgins, 2000), computing and sociology (Harwood, 2009), and agricultural botany and agricultural economics (Thompson & Tribble, 2001), or as a way to understand disciplinary differences (Karatsolis, 2016).