composition

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com·po·si·tion

(kom'pō-zish'ŭn),
chemistry the kinds and numbers of atoms constituting a molecule.
[L. compono, to arrange]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

composition

Vox populi
1. That of which a thing is composed or formed. See Base composition.
2. La-la-la-la-la-la etc, á la Mozart.
McGraw-Hill Concise Dictionary of Modern Medicine. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
(30) Supreme Court of the United States: Texas Monthly, Inc.
(1) Rule 2.1 of the Supreme Court of the United States provides that the Court's library "will be open to the appropriate personnel of this Court, members of the Bar of this Court, Members of Congress, members of their legal staffs, and attorneys for the United States, its departments and agencies." (2) In Hazelwood School Dist.
THE SUPREME Court of the United States handed down its opinion in Halliburton v.
It is my personal opinion as a member of the legal profession, the Supreme Court of the United States has corrupted the word "speech," i.e., by improperly altering the word which is defined as "the act of speaking by spoken words." "Money" is not and logically was not intended by its framers to be guaranteed as a "freedom of speech" in the First Amendment to the original Constitution of the United States.
Summary: On April 7, 2014, the Supreme Court of the United States turned down a request to take an early look on whether the U.S.
The recent opinions of the Supreme Court of the United States in two matters which were brought before it are a rich source of discussion at all levels of society and an impetus to take a fresh look at the purpose for which a Supreme Court has been set up.
What do you do when the Supreme Court of the United States, which is 33% Jewish, has slated a major case during the first two days of Passover?
The next president of the United States will name new judges to the Supreme Court of the United States who may vote to overturn Roe v.
The documentary history of the Supreme Court of the United States, 1789-1800; v.8; Cases; 1798-1800.
Even though the Supreme Court of the United States, and various lower federal courts, ruled consistently that the government cannot regulate charitable speech without showing a compelling need and a narrowly tailored regulation, states have continued to enact and enforce legislation that does not meet constitutional muster.
On December 1, the Institute filed a "friend-of-the-court" brief with the Supreme Court of the United States in DaimlerChrysler v.
Simmons Supreme Court of the United States March 1,2005 www.supremecourtus.gov/opinions/04pdf/03-633.pdf

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