Discantus in this sense is usually spelled discant in English translation.
(Joachim Hruschka (1991) notes, however, that it was Leibniz who first spelled out a utilitarian decision procedure.)
Although William was taught Latin at his local school, spelling was not part of lessons and everyone spelled words how they wanted.
So why do you see the name of the liquor spelled both as “whiskey” and as “whisky?”
November 14, 1964, New York, New York, U.S.), DMC (also spelled D.M.C.; original name Darryl McDaniels; b.
The term Algonquin (often spelled this way to differentiate it from the family) refers to a dialect of Ojibwa.
It is never spelled with an acute accent in either Spanish or Portuguese, and maté in Spanish means “I killed.”
Chola dynasty, Chola also spelled Cola, South Indian Tamil rulers of unknown antiquity, antedating the early Sangam poems (c. 200 ce).
Shiva, (Sanskrit: “Auspicious One”)also spelled Śiwa or Śiva, one of the main deities of Hinduism, whom Shaivites worship as the supreme god.
Whiskey, also spelled whisky, any of several distilled liquors made from a fermented mash of cereal grains and including Scotch, Irish, and Canadian whiskeys and the various whiskeys of the United States.
Both PC candidates were given permission to describe themselves on the ballot paper in a way that not only spelled out their party affiliation, but also their policing links - "former intelligence analyst" and "former policing inspector" respectively.
Peisistratus, also spelled Pisistratus, (born 6th century—died 527 bce), tyrant of ancient Athens whose unification of Attica and consolidation and rapid improvement of Athens’s prosperity helped to make possible the city’s later preeminence in Greece.
Drafting, also spelled draughting, also called engineering drawing, graphical representation of structures, machines, and their component parts that communicates the engineering intent of a technical design to the craftsman or worker who makes the product.
The Blackfoot (also called Blackfeet) are a confederation of three closely related bands: the Piegan (officially spelled Peigan in Canada), or Piikani; the Blood, or Kainah (also spelled Kainai, or Akainiwa); and the Siksika, or Blackfoot proper (often called the Northern Blackfoot).
Soong Mei-ling, Soong also spelled Sung, Mei-ling also spelled Mayling, also called Madame Chiang Kai-shek or Chiang Mei-ling, (born March 5, 1897, Shanghai, China—died Oct. 23, 2003, New York, N.Y., U.S.), notable Chinese political figure and second wife of the Nationalist Chinese president Chiang Kai-shek.
Anwar Sadat, in full Muhammad Anwar el-Sadat, Sadat also spelled Sādāt, el-Sadat also spelled al-Sadat, (born December 25, 1918, Mīt Abū al Kawm, Al-Minūfiyyah governorate, Egypt—died October 6, 1981, Cairo), Egyptian army officer and politician who was president of Egypt from 1970 until his assassination in 1981.
Bartolomeu Dias, in full Bartolomeu Dias de Novais, Bartolomeu also spelled Bartholomew, Dias also spelled Diaz, (born c. 1450—died May 29, 1500, at sea, near Cape of Good Hope), Portuguese navigator and explorer who led the first European expedition to round the Cape of Good Hope (1488), opening the sea route to Asia via the Atlantic and Indian oceans.
Genghis Khan, Genghis also spelled Chinggis, Chingis, Jenghiz, or Jinghis, original name Temüjin, also spelled Temuchin, (born 1162, near Lake Baikal, Mongolia—died August 18, 1227), Mongolian warrior-ruler, one of the most famous conquerors of history, who consolidated tribes into a unified Mongolia and then extended his empire across Asia to the Adriatic Sea.
Sir Sayyid Ahmad Khan, Sayyid also spelled Syad, orSyed, Ahmad also spelled Ahmed, (born Oct. 17, 1817, Delhi—died March 27, 1898, Alīgarh, India), Muslim educator, jurist, and author, founder of the Anglo-Mohammedan Oriental College at Alīgarh, Uttar Pradesh, India, and the principal motivating force behind the revival of Indian Islām in the late 19th century.
Muḥammad I Askia, also spelled Mohammed I Askiya, also called Askia Muḥammad or Muḥammad Ture, original name Muḥammad ibn Abī Bakr Ture, Ture also spelled Towri or Turée, (died March 2, 1538, Gao, Songhai empire), West African statesman and military leader who usurped the throne of the Songhai empire (1493) and, in a series of conquests, greatly expanded the empire and strengthened it.
- orally recite the letters of or give the spelling of
- a psychological state induced by (or as if induced by) a magical incantation
- a time period for working (after which you will be relieved by someone else)
- indicate or signify
- write or name the letters that comprise the conventionally accepted form of (a word or part of a word)
Example: He spelled the word wrong in this letter
- a period of indeterminate length (usually short) marked by some action or condition
- a verbal formula believed to have magical force
- relieve (someone) from work by taking a turn
Example: She spelled her husband at the wheel
- place under a spell
- take turns working
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Muḥammad I Askia also spelled Mohammed I Askiya also called Askia Muḥammad or Muḥammad Ture original name Muḥammad ibn Abī Bakr Ture Ture also spelled Towri or Turée died March 2 1538 Gao Songhai empire West African statesman and military leader who usurped the throne of the Songhai empire 1493 and in a series of conquests greatly expanded the empire and strengthened it