of or belonging to an ancient people of central Italy who lived chiefly in the Apennines northeast of Rome and were subjugated by the Romans about 290 b.c.
one of the Sabine people.
the Italic language of the Sabines.
Wallace Clement (Ware) 1868–1919, U.S. physicist: pioneered research in acoustics.
a river flowing SE and S from NE Texas, forming the boundary between Texas and Louisiana and then through Sabine Lake to the Gulf of Mexico. About 500 miles (800 km) long.
a member of an ancient Oscan-speaking people who lived in central Italy northeast of Rome
of, characteristic of, or relating to this people or their language
noun 1. a shallow lake on the boundary between Texas and Louisiana, formed by a widening of the Sabine River. About 17 miles (27 km) long; 7 miles (11 km) wide.
noun 1. died a.d. 606, pope 604–606.
noun 1. an orally administered vaccine of live viruses for immunization against poliomyelitis. Sabin vaccine /ˈseɪbɪn/ noun 1. a vaccine taken orally to immunize against poliomyelitis, developed by Albert Bruce Sabin (1906–93) in 1955 Sabin vaccine n. An oral vaccine that contains live attenuated polioviruses and is used to confer immunity against poliomyelitis. Sabin vaccine […]
noun 1. lingua franca (def 2).