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  • article on: Doppler effect Wikipedia From Johann Christian Andreas Doppler, the scientist who first proposed this effect. Doppler effect ‎(plural Doppler
    1 KB (58 words) - 14:53, 25 April 2016
  • obverse effect is observed. (botany) Having the base, or end next to the attachment, narrower than the top. an obverse leaf (turned toward the observer):
    2 KB (163 words) - 16:48, 24 May 2016
  • Rashomon effect ‎(plural Rashomon effects) (psychology) The effect of the subjectivity of perception on recollection, by which observers of an event
    524 bytes (54 words) - 15:01, 24 January 2016
  • sex-partner rather than a fully-fledged royal mistress). 2006, Lynn Barber, The Observer, 14 May 2006: But the 44-year-old trouper earns £7,000 a night as a DJ
    1 KB (112 words) - 15:44, 9 December 2015
  • stationary objects relative to each other as viewed by an observer, due to a change in observer position. 2008, Bernard Perron, ‎Mark J. P. Wolf, The Video
    2 KB (153 words) - 14:55, 25 April 2016
  • colours etc. which have a regular or decorative effect. [from 19th c.] 2011, Rachel Cooke, The Observer, 19 Jun 2011: He lifted the entire joint or fowl
    9 KB (679 words) - 15:34, 25 April 2016
  • keep, observe, consider, behold, look at, gaze on, see, signify, avail, effect, take care, beware, be cautious, restrain, act, behave”), from Proto-Germanic
    4 KB (286 words) - 22:42, 30 April 2016
  • (usually uncountable, plural efeitos Doppler) (physics) Doppler effect (change in frequency or wavelength of a wave due to relative motion of the observer)
    202 bytes (26 words) - 19:31, 15 August 2015
  • territorially restricted nationalism. 1985, Stephen Chan, The Commonwealth Observer Group in Zimbabwe: a personal memoir, page 11: The wording of diplomatic
    3 KB (354 words) - 19:09, 26 April 2016
  • novērotāja, bet gan aktīva līdzcīnītāja — our nation was not a passive observer, but an active co-fighter active (which happens quickly and intensively)
    3 KB (257 words) - 22:14, 24 January 2016
  • top began hyperventilating noisily. 2013 July 28, Elizabeth Day, The Observer: All of which could explain why, when I had my hair styled in a tight ponytail
    2 KB (209 words) - 22:42, 18 January 2016
  • and other heavenly bodies, due to the combined effect of the motion of light and the motion of the observer. [Mid 18th century.] A partial alienation of
    9 KB (411 words) - 07:04, 4 May 2016
  • to show the old lady […]. 2009, "Is the era of free news over?", The Observer, 10 May: The free access model, the media magnate said last week, was "malfunctioning"
    19 KB (1,095 words) - 22:32, 24 April 2016
  • fool. Set one foot upcountry and I'll kill you.’ 2004, Will Buckley, The Observer:, 22 August: One more error and all the good work she had done on Friday
    31 KB (1,849 words) - 01:26, 17 May 2016
  • be "flying on the day". 2001, Robert McCrum, Let them eat cake, in The Observer 16 Dec 01, read on Guardian Unlimited site at [2] on 02 Nov 06, Australian
    6 KB (899 words) - 15:21, 10 February 2016
  • are seen. One observer sees only the lines and right angles; for the other, the main thing is the surfaces vibrating with a most stimulating effect […]
    449 bytes (62 words) - 00:32, 28 May 2014
  • unimpressionable, unlachrymose, and, when encountered in a corridor, insolent observers of Rousseau’s magisterial performances. Not schmaltzy; expressed without
    6 KB (577 words) - 21:04, 25 May 2014