from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. benzene
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Benzene.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as benzene.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The so-called phene, or lammergeier, is fond of its young, provides its food with ease, fetches food to its nest, and is of a kindly disposition.
The gene-phene map thing was discredited long ago, yet here you are making the even more outrageous claim of a gene-exterior environment and way-of-life map.
There is also the phene (or lammergeier) and the vulture.
The true-bred eagle is the largest of all eagles; it is larger than the phene; is half as large again as the ordinary eagle, and has yellow plumage; it is seldom seen, as is the case with the so-called cymindis.
The phene is said to rear the young one that has been expelled the nest.
The young birds fight also with one another, to secure a morsel of food or a comfortable position, whereupon the mother-bird beats them and ejects them from the nest; the young ones scream at this treatment, and the phene hearing them catches them as they fall.
The phene is larger than the common eagle and is ashen in colour.
(84-87% (1R,2S) - cis-1,2-dihydroxy-dihydrodiben - zothiophene, enantiomeric excess greater than 95%, 15% dibenzothio - phene sulfoxide )  S fluorene + NADH + O2
For example, PhisoHex (hexachloro - about the use of the treatment and their practice phene) gained broad usage as a skin wash and dynamics change, modifying the use of that ther - scrub to combat the spread of infection.
The phene has a film over its eyes and sees badly, but the sea-eagle is very keen-sighted, and before its young are fledged tries to make them stare at the sun, and beats the one that refuses to do so, and twists him back in the sun’s direction; and if one of them gets watery eyes in the process, it kills him, and rears the other.