B fiber n.
Any of the myelinated nerve fibers in autonomic nerves, having a diameter of 2 microns or less, conducting nerve impulses at a rate of 3 to 15 meters per second.
Edwin, 1886–1960, Swiss pianist. Emil [ey-mil] /ˈeɪ mɪl/ (Show IPA), 1852–1919, German chemist: Nobel Prize 1902. Ernst Otto, 1918–2007, German chemist: Nobel Prize 1973. Hans [hahns] /hɑns/ (Show IPA), 1881–1945, German chemist: Nobel Prize 1930. Robert James (“Bobby”) 1943–2008, U.S. chess player. Contemporary Examples Fischer won a Grammy in 1992 for her single “How Can […]
- Henry ford
Elizabeth Bloomer (“Betty”) 1918–2011, U.S. First Lady 1974–77 (wife of Gerald R. Ford). Ford Madox [mad-uh ks] /ˈmæd əks/ (Show IPA), (Ford Madox Hueffer) 1873–1939, English novelist, poet, critic, and editor. Gerald R(udolph, Jr.) (Leslie Lynch King, Jr) 1913–2006, U.S. political leader: congressman 1948–73; vice president 1973–74; 38th president of the U.S. 1974–77. Guy Stanton, […]
- Benjamin franklin
Aretha [uh-ree-thuh] /əˈri θə/ (Show IPA), born 1942, U.S. singer. Benjamin, 1706–90, American statesman, diplomat, author, scientist, and inventor. Sir John, 1786–1847, English Arctic explorer. John Hope, 1915–2009, U.S. historian and educator. a district in extreme N Canada, in the Northwest Territories, including the Boothia and Melville peninsulas, Baffin Island, and other Arctic islands. 549,253 […]
- Benjamin franklin wade
Benjamin Franklin, 1800–78, U.S. lawyer and antislavery politician. a male given name. verb to walk with the feet immersed in (water, a stream, etc): the girls waded the river at the ford (intransitive) often foll by through. to proceed with difficulty: to wade through a book (intransitive; foll by in or into) to attack energetically […]