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- noun Plural form of
- noun Alternative spelling of
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Earle Hunt came to Duke as a research associate with Horst and taught me about the new methods for pulsed NMR-spin echos and all of that.
I speak of a God who lives in the future; His word echos from the future casting back into the present.
I think we’ll see certain echos of these trends in the west including here in the US.
Over tea at a campus pub, he assured me that my generation - which included the youngest of what he dubbed the "busters" and the eldest of the "echos" - was in for a sweet ride.
In fact, he reads all the 'echos' for the rural hospitals and had probably reviewed Petunia's out of the NICU.
Sweet Petunia Zombie Mom 2008
Each new pass of random information reduces this possibility of recovering the information by compounding the magnetic 'echos' to the point that, which echo is valid, becomes nearly impossible to determine.
Uwe Hermann - Comments kcore 2010
There are higher numbers of "echos" than their Baby Boomer parents, and this will bring fresh buyers into the real estate market.
The earliest undisputed description of the condition comes from Hippocrates, who used three words to describe the problem: echos, meaning sound; bombos, denoting buzzing; and psophos, indicating a slight sound.
The New Yorker 2009
'echos' corrected to 'echoes': process echoes existential
Humanistic Nursing Josephine G. Paterson
"The data would suggest to me the cost-benefit ratio is not there to support making 'echos' routine, '' Alexander said.
chicagotribune.com - 2010