[nuh-mib-ee-uh] /nəˈmɪb i ə/
a republic in SW Africa: a former German protectorate; a mandate of South Africa 1920–66; gained independence 1990. 318,261 sq. mi. (824,296 sq. km).
of or relating to Namibia or its inhabitants
a native or inhabitant of Namibia
a country in southern Africa bordering on South Africa: annexed by Germany in 1884 and mandated by the League of Nations to South Africa in 1920. The mandate was terminated by the UN in 1966 but this was ignored by South Africa, as was the 1971 ruling by the International Court of Justice that the territory be surrendered. Independence was achieved in 1990 and Namibia became a member of the Commonwealth; Walvis Bay remained a South African enclave until 1994, when it was returned to Namibia. Official language: English; Afrikaans and German also spoken. Religion: mostly animist, with some Christians. Currency: dollar. Capital: Windhoek. Pop: 2 182 852 (2013 est). Area: 823 328 sq km (317 887 sq miles) Also called South West Africa Former name (1885–1919) German Southwest Africa
Country in southwestern Africa, bordered by Angola and Zambia to the north, Botswana to the east, South Africa to the south and southeast, and the Atlantic Ocean to the west; formerly called South West Africa.
Note: In 1920, South Africa began administering South West Africa under authority of the League of Nations, and in 1971, it rejected the demands of the General Assembly of the United Nations that it withdraw. A nationalist group, the South West Africa People’s Organization (SWAPO), waged guerrilla warfare in an attempt to force South Africa out of Namibia. A U.S.-mediated settlement ended the civil war in 1988. In 1990, Namibia became an independent nation.
National AIDS Minority Information and Education Program
/ˈneɪmɪə/ noun 1. Sir Lewis Bernstein, original name Ludwik Bernsztajn vel Niemirowski. 1888–1960, British historian, born in Poland: noted esp for his studies of 18th-century British politics
[neym] /neɪm/ noun 1. a word or a combination of words by which a person, place, or thing, a body or class, or any object of thought is designated, called, or known. 2. mere designation, as distinguished from fact: He was a king in name only. 3. an appellation, title, or epithet, applied descriptively, in […]
- Naming convention
1. variable naming convention. 2. Universal Naming Convention.