alienor


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alienor

a person who transfers property to another.

ALIENOR. He who makes a grant or alienation.

References in periodicals archive ?
Multimodal Imaging of Reticular Pseudodrusen in a Population-Based Setting: The Alienor Study.
The researchers found that 155 participants demonstrated advanced incident AMD (117 from the RS-I and 38 from the Alienor Study).
Le Goff et al., "Diagnostic performance of peripapillary retinal nerve fiber layer thickness for detection of glaucoma in an elderly population: the Alienor study," Investigative Ophthalmology and Visual Science, vol.
The ALIENOR study also found no association between olive oil consumption and early-stage AMD [106].
If Alienor does not have sufficient assets to meet his liabilities, the efficacy of the alienation of the establishment depends on payment of all creditors or on the consent of such creditors, either express or tacit, within 30 days from their notification." "Art,.
A sociedade francesa, a partir do seculo XII, confiara a mulheres ilustres como Alienor d'Aquitaine, Adele de Champagne, Ermengarde de Narbonne, ou ainda a propria Marie de Champagne, a possibilidade de julgar impasses amorosos (PERNOUD, 1980).
Alienor Delaney, from originally from France, last night at St
RODRIGUES, "Un destin interrompu: Alienor de Portugal, breve reine d'Aragon (1347-1348)", EtudesRoussillonnaises, XXV (2013), pp.
The Alienor study, a population-based epidemiological study of people over 75, found 52.8% prevalence of features associated with AMD including drusen, RPE changes, and atrophy in the peripheral retina using Optomap imaging [7].
Korobelnik et al., "Dietary omega-3 fatty acids and the risk for age-related maculopathy: the alienor study," Investigative Ophthalmology and Visual Science, vol.
These contemporary composers have been past winners in the Alienor Harpsichord Composition.
Alienor Reira, the author's wife, said she helped garner ideas for the story.