stege


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ste·ge

(stē'gē),
The internal pillar of Corti organ.
[G. stegos, roof, a house]
References in periodicals archive ?
Announcing duties for CHN's high school basketball games will be covered by Joe Castellano a local veteran announcer, Dave Lewis and Dan Dibley of KCBS 740-AM and John Stege the voice of Santa Clara basketball.
We've worked at Stege School for three years, and I saw real change in the students," says Associate Director Shankar.
Dit lyk asof die Duitse vertaler (Stege) in probleemgevalle haar toevlug geneem het tot ontlening ten einde vertaling te vermy en dit blyk dat die meeste gevalle van definitiewe vertaalfoute inderdaad toegeskryf kan word aan Stege se gebrekkige kennis van die Suid-Afrikaanse konteks.
Delegates heard from Bruce Draper, dubbed Britain's Best Boss 2006, and Corri Van de Stege, head of skills for young people with the Sector Skills Development Agency.
At present, insufficient data exists to determine the benefit of prophylactic anticoagulation in the gravid patient with a history of CVT (van der Stege, Engelen, & van Eyck, 1997).
Following a humbling exit in the 16-under division at the 104th annual Southern California Sectional Championships, Turner returned to competition in the 18-under draw at the USTA National Open and the Campbell Hall of North Hollywood junior responded with straight-set wins over fifth- seeded Bijan Moallemi of Del Mar and Los Gatos' Stephen Stege.
The earliest painting, of Stege in Denmark, strongly suggests a seminal Dutch influence.
Stege, "Drug Abuse by Police Officers," Police Chief 53 (1986): 53-83.
Nielsen B, Alban L, Stege H, Sorensen LL, Mogelmose V, Bagger J, et al.
1995), whereas testosterone suppresses its production in both male and female subjects (Carlstrom and Stege 1990; De Weerdt and Gooren 1992; Handa et al.
Rossini's source material, however, came from multiple operas: the sinfonia e introduzione ("Qual voce d'incognito") and cavatina ("La sua possente voce") were borrowed from the first act of his Ricciardo e Zoraide (1818); the chorus ("Al Sol, che sgombra") came from the second act of Le siege de Cori nthe (1826; parts of this work were taken from the revised Maometto II, which in turn used parts of Ennione); the quartet ("Sacra Cima, un di superba") combined parts of the first act of Armida (1817) and the second of Ricciardo e Zoraide and the finale ("Sul provido Naviglio") came from the third act of Le stege de Corinthe.