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Definition of the noun MIDUS

What does MIDUS mean as a name of something?

Midus is a genus of Coccinellidae, described by Mulsant in 1850.


Midus is a type of Lithuanian mead, an alcoholic beverage distilled from grain, honey and water, similar to Medovukha Lithuanian ancestors were using mead for thousands of years.

Phrases with Midus

  1. Midus Quadristillatus
  2. Species Midus Quadristillatus
  3. Genus Midus
  4. Hesperaster Midus
  5. Species Hesperaster Midus

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Midus

Click on a title to look inside that book (if available):

Google previewHow Healthy Are We? (2004)

A National Study of Well-Being at Midlife by Orville Gilbert Brim, Carol D. Ryff, Ronald C. Kessler

MIDUS is a cross-sectional study, so its data do not allow us to study change in individuals. Nevertheless, the rich array of information from different age groups allows us to characterize age differences in ways previously not possible.

Google previewThe Places in Seoul Cinema Fell in Love with (2012)

by Seoul Film Commission, Seoul Metropolitan City

Midus is a drama series that demonstrates how people desire, betray, despair, and take revenge in the world of acquisition and hostile takeover filled with conspiracy. This elaborate space was an important shooting location for the 21- part ...

Google previewThe World of Wine and Food (2016)

A Guide to Varieties, Tastes, History, and Pairings by Don Philpott

Midus is a local spirit made from honey. CURRENT SITUATION There have been some small vineyard plantings but the climate is generally too cold to support viticulture. Luxembourg HISTORY Formerly part of France, Luxembourg was a ...

Google previewThe Students' Dictionary of Medicine and the Allied Sciences (1896)

Comprising the Pronunciation, Derivation, and Full Explanation of Medical Terms, Together with Much Collateral Descriptive Matter, Numerous Tables, Etc. ... by Alexander Duane

tu'midus is a form with cedematous infiltration, causing a doughy swelling ; L. sclero'sus, a form with cicatricial centre and hard, elevated border ; L. non- ex1 edens, any form not attended with ulceration. L. is extremely chronic, but is ...

Google previewThe Encyclopaedic Dictionary (1903)

An Original Work of Reference to the Words in the English Language, Giving a Full Account of Their Origin, Meaning, Pronunciation, and Use by Robert Hunter

Chelonia midus is the Green Turtle, (7. imbrimta. the Hawk's-bill Turtle, and C. carctla the Imggerhcad Turtle. [Cur-nose.) 2. In Prof. Owen's classification ...

Google previewDictionary of Beer and Brewing (2014)

by Dan Rabin, Carl Forget

midus. (mee-doos) Mead in Lithuanian. mild. (may[e]ld') Describes a smooth, well-balanced beer that is lacking ...

Google previewA Technical Dictionary; Or, A Dictionary Explaining the Terms Used in All Arts and Sciences (1851)

by George Crabb

a genus of animals, Class Mammalia, Order Gli'res; among the species are Ln'midus, the Common Hare; L. cuniculus, the Rabbit. (A stro'n.) ...

Google previewPocket Medical Dictionary (1999)

by B. Jain Publishers Staff

tu' midus, ...

Google previewAn Etymological Dictionary (1821)

by William Grimshaw

tu midus; tumeo, to swell. TUMCUR. s. A morbid swelling. L. tumor; tumeo, te swell ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of Kitchen History (2004)

by Mary Ellen Snodgrass

The word mead occurred in Hollandasmede, in Latvia and Lithuania as midus, ...

Google previewA Dictionary of botanical terms, etc (1856)

by John Stevens Henslow

Tu'MIDUs ( swollen).

Google previewUnited Editors Encyclopedia and Dictionary (1907)

A Library of Universal Knowledge and an Unabridged Dictionary of the English Language ...

denzldtiré, to make naked—from de, midus, naked]: to make naked; to strip; to divest of all covering; to uncover. DENU' DING, imp. DENU'DEI), pp. DENUDATE, a. dén'wl-ddt, in bot., having a hairy ...

Google previewAn Etymological Dictionary of the Scottish Language (1818)

by John Jamieson

wack weder, aè'r hu- midus. Wak, s. The moistness and densityof the atmosphere. Douglas. Waknes, ». Humidity, S.B. Lyndsay. To WAKE, v. ». To be unoccupied. Lat. vac-are. Wyntown. WAKERIFE, adj. V. WAutbirk. WALA ...

Google previewEtymological Dictionary of the Scottish Language ... Abriged from the 4. Ed (1818)

by John Jamieson

vmck weder, aer hu- midus. Wak, s. The moistness and density of the atmosphere. Douglas. Waknes, s. Humidity, S.B. Lyndsay. To WAKE, e. n. To be unoccupied. 1. at. vac-are. Wyntown, WAKERIFE, adj.

Google previewA critical pronouncing dictionary and expositor of the English language (1821)

To which are prefixed, principles of English pronunciation: ... Likewise, Rules to be observed by the Natives of Scotland, Ireland, and London, for avoiding their respective peculiarities and directions to foreigners, for acquiring a knowledge of the use of this dictionary : The whole interspersed with observations, etymological, critical, and grammatical by John Walker

midus. ginus. sinus. gurum ...

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Scrabble value of M3I1D2U1S1

The value of this 5-letter word is 8 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

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