minˈjan; ) English ˈmɪnjən
(Judaism) the number of persons required by Jewish law to be present for a religious service, namely, at least ten males over thirteen years of age
Happy Veterns Day
Dord The word dord is a notable error in lexicography, an accidental creation, or ghost word, of the G. and C. Merriam Company’s staff in the New International Dictionary, second edition (1934), in which the term is defined as a synonym for density used by physicists and chemists.
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Don’t Forget, time falls back One Hour
1. To bound or prance about in a sprightly manner; caper.
2. To have lively or boisterous fun; romp: The children cavorted in the water, splashing and ducking each other.
adj. -ti•er, -ti•est.
1. disdainfully proud; snobbish; arrogant.
2. Archaic. lofty or noble; exalted.
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This is Barry, My take on our trip. The disease Jill has is complicated, because it is a mutation in the PTEN gene. Most if not all of the issues Jill is having is from this mutation.
What we learned from the experts was It is not going away, could get worst, or could remain stable. We must stay vigilant to the symptoms and seek medical help should it be life threating.
Personally the trip was a success, very difficult physically and mentally, however The Grace of God was upon us.
Jill saw a endocrinologist and a Dermatologist who understand Cowden’s Syndrome and so far we have found out the issues Jill is having are all associated with this syndrome.
(ˈmɛn dɪ kənt)
1. begging; living on alms.
2. pertaining to or characteristic of a beggar.
3. of or pertaining to various religious orders, as the Dominicans or the Franciscans, that combine the monastic life with an active ministry in teaching or preaching and that originally owned neither personal nor community property, living chiefly on alms.
4. a person who lives by begging; beggar.
5. a mendicant friar.
mendīcāns, present participle
mendīcus beggarly; see -ant
1. Lasting for a markedly brief time: “There remain some truths too ephemeral to be captured in the cold pages of a court transcript” (Irving R. Kaufman).
2. Having a short lifespan or a short annual period of aboveground growth. Used especially of plants.
Something, especially a plant, that is ephemeral.
[From Greek : ephēmeros , ep-, epi- + epi- , hēmerā .] day
, e·phem′er·al′i·ty e·phem′er·al·ness n.
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