Charles [sharl] /ʃarl/ (Show IPA), 1866–1936, French physician: Nobel prize 1928.
Nicolle Ni·colle (nē-kôl’), Charles Jean Henri. 1866-1936.
French bacteriologist. He won a 1928 Nobel Prize for discovering the carrier of typhus.
[nik-uh l] /ˈnɪk əl/ noun, Optics. 1. one of a pair of prisms used to produce and analyze plane-polarized light in a polarizing microscope. Also called Nicol. Compare (def 1). /ˈnɪkəl/ noun 1. a device composed of two prisms of Iceland spar or calcite cut at specified angles and cemented together with Canada balsam. It […]
[nik-uh l-suh n] /ˈnɪk əl sən/ noun 1. Sir Harold George, 1886–1968, English diplomat, biographer, and journalist (husband of Victoria Mary Sackville-West). 2. Marjorie Hope, 1894–1981, U.S. scholar, educator, and author. /ˈnɪkəlsən/ noun 1. Sir Harold (George). 1886–1968, British diplomat, politician, and author: married to Vita Sackville-West
[nik-uh-mee-dee-uh] /ˌnɪk əˈmi di ə/ noun 1. an ancient city in NW Asia Minor, at the head of the Gulf of Astacus, in present-day Turkey: modern Izmit is on its site.
city of victory, where Paul intended to winter (Titus 3:12). There were several cities of this name. The one here referred to was most probably that in Epirus, which was built by Augustus Caesar to commemorate his victory at the battle of Actium (B.C. 31). It is the modern Paleoprevesa, i.e., “Old Prevesa.” The subscription […]