library

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li·brar·y

(lī'brār-ē),
A collection of cloned fragments that represent the entire genome.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

library

A stored, retrievable collection of data.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners

li·brar·y

(lī'brār-ē)
A collection of cloned fragments that represent the entire genome.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
This annual festival is organized by the Bibliotheca Alexandrina Arts Center.
The completed sale transfers 3M's former North America Library business, including the security, productivity (RFID and AMH) and cloud (eBooks) solutions, all of which will be joined with the existing Bibliotheca product set to create the single largest 'best of breed' solution set globally.
In this volume Will Sweetman translates and annotates the section of the Bibliotheca Malabarica that deals with Hindu and Iain works, 119 in all (other sections cover Protestant, Catholic, and Muslim works).
Johannes Rogg, Managing Director of Bibliotheca UK, says, "More and more libraries are turning to RFID as part of their drive towards self-service, to increase security and for more efficient stock management.
In order to illuminate otherwise unknown aspects of the second century theologian, he explores concepts from his lost work Hypotyposeis as summarized in the 109th codex of Photios' (c.820-893 CE) Bibliotheca. In particular, he looks for evidence in Clement's extant work of the eight controversial heretical opinions that Photo outlined briefly without extensive quotation.
Snohetta was formed in 1989, when it was projected onto the world stage with its competition-winning design for the Bibliotheca Alexandria in Egypt (AR September 2001].
Possevino's educational and missionary work led him to compile, from the 1570s onwards, the work that became his Bibliotheca selecta, first printed in Rome in 1593 This provided a comprehensive and authoritarian guide to the training of those brought up in the Catholic faith, to dealings with non-Christian peoples and heretics, and to branches of learning.
On October 16, 2002, Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak announced a veritable re-creation of the fabled Great Library of yesteryear or, more accurately, a modern incarnation, called the Bibliotheca Alexandrina.
This catalogue is the promising result of the effort of collaboration between the Biblioteca Nazionale Marciana of Venice, the scholarly library founded by Cardinal Bessarione, and the Bibliotheca Philosophica Hermetica of Amsterdam, this too a scholarly library, yet founded (and until recently funded) by a twentieth-century heir to the hermetic-Rosicrucian tradition, Joost R.
Umberto Eco, best known for his nearly impenetrable The Name of the Rose, recently spoke at the reopened Bibliotheca Alexandrina.
And the means by which it hopes once more to become the pharos of the eastern Mediterranean is the Bibliotheca Alexandrina, a huge modern library that took fifteen years to build and that opened at the end of last year.

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