[hey-er-dahl] /ˈheɪ ərˌdɑl/
Thor [too r] /tʊər/ (Show IPA), 1914–2002, Norwegian ethnologist and author.
Thor (tɔː). 1914–2002, Norwegian anthropologist. In 1947 he demonstrated that the Polynesians could originally have been migrants from South America, by sailing from Peru to the Pacific Islands of Tuamotu in the Kon-Tiki, a raft made of balsa wood. DNA testing in the late 1990s indicated that such a migration did not actually take place
/ˈheɪə/ noun 1. Georgette. 1902–74, British historical novelist and writer of detective stories, noted esp for her romances of the Regency period
[hyoo or, often, yoo] /hyu or, often, yu/ verb (used with object), hewed, hewed or hewn, hewing. 1. to strike forcibly with an ax, sword, or other cutting instrument; chop; hack. 2. to make, shape, smooth, etc., with cutting blows: to hew a passage through the crowd; to hew a statue from marble. 3. to […]
[hahy-muh nz; French ey-mahns] /ˈhaɪ mənz; French eɪˈmɑ̃s/ noun 1. Corneille [kawr-ne-yuh] /kɔrˈnɛ yə/ (Show IPA), 1892–1968, Belgian physiologist: Nobel Prize in Medicine 1938. Heymans Hey·mans (hī’mənz, ā-mäɴs’), Corneille Jean François. 1892-1968. Belgian physiologist. He won a 1938 Nobel Prize for determining the role of the aortic sinus in the regulation of respiration.
[hey-rawf-skee] /ˈheɪ rɔf ski/ noun 1. Jaroslav [yah-raw-slahf] /ˈyɑ rɔ slɑf/ (Show IPA), 1890–1967, Czech chemist: Nobel Prize 1959. Heyrovsky Hey·rov·sky, Jaroslav. 1890-1967. Czechoslovakian chemist. He won a 1959 Nobel Prize for the development of polarography.