[ahy-zuh n-hou-er] /ˈaɪ zənˌhaʊ ər/
Dwight David (“Ike”) 1890–1969, U.S. general and statesman: Chief of Staff 1945–48; 34th president of the U.S. 1953–61.
his wife, Mamie Geneva Doud [doud] /daʊd/ (Show IPA), 1896–1979, U.S. First Lady 1953–61.
Dwight David, known as Ike. 1890–1969, US general and Republican statesman; Supreme Commander of the Allied Expeditionary Force (1943–45) and 34th president of the US (1953–61). He commanded Allied forces in Europe and North Africa (1942), directed the invasion of Italy (1943), and was Supreme Commander of the combined land forces of NATO (1950–52)
surname, from German Eisenhauer, literally “iron-cutter, iron-hewer,” “perhaps based on Fr. Taillefer” [George F. Jones, “German-American Names,” 3rd ed., 2006].
Internet Key Exchange
[ik-uh-bah-nuh; Japanese ee-ke-bah-nah] /ˌɪk əˈbɑ nə; Japanese ˈi kɛˈbɑ nɑ/ noun 1. the Japanese art of arranging flowers. /ˌiːkəˈbɑːnə/ noun 1. the Japanese decorative art of flower arrangement n. 1901, from Japanese, from ikeru “to keep alive, arrange” + hana “flower.”
[ee-ke-dah] /iˈkɛ dɑ/ noun 1. Hayato [hah-yah-taw] /hɑˈyɑ tɔ/ (Show IPA), 1899–1965, Japanese statesman: prime minister 1960–64.
/ɪˈkeɪjə/ noun 1. a town in SW Nigeria, capital of Lagos state: residential and industrial suburb of Lagos. Pop (local government area): 313 196 (2006)
noun, Informal. 1. Eisenhower jacket.
/ˈaɪkɪ/ noun 1. (South African, informal) a student at the University of Cape Town, esp one representing the University in a sport