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Angelë[Sepe]

Pandôo [Sepe]

source \sɔːs\

  1. lingû
    • To control the source-region of the Nile.
    • Yet kissing the pretie infant, shee lightened out smiles from those cheekes, that were furrowed with continual sources of teares. (R. Greene)
  2. ...
    • And this intellectual perversion is the source of a systematic immorality in men, in households, and in states. — (Henry Edward ManningThe Internal Mission of the Holy Ghost , 1875)
    • Something or somebody had superseded him as a source of interest. — (Charles DickensDombey and Son , chapitre 7, 1846–1848)
    • His father's name was Jóse—Don, of course ;
      A true Hidalgo, free from every stain
      Of Moor or Hebrew blood, he traced his source
      Through the most Gothic gentlemen of Spain.
      — (George Gordon ByronDon Juan , canto I, IX, 1819–1824)
    • For practical purposes they [the compounds of paraffin oil] may be separated into three portions, one of which remains liquid at very low temperatures ; the sp. gr. of this is about 0.820, and it boils at about 419° (215° C.) or upwards : it is largely used in lamps as a source of light as paraffin oil, and also under a variety of other names. — (William Allen Miller, Elements of Chemistry , partie 3, 1867, lêmbëtï 705)
  3. ...
    • The Keogh order would have foreclosed our picking up much of the newspaper accounts on linô gâlï, causing a gap in our coverage, but we got around it by seeking White House reaction when Watergate revelations based on anonymous sources were published. — (Philomena Jurey, A Basement Seat to History: Tales of Covering Presidents Nixon, Ford, Carter, and Reagan for the Voice of America , Linus Press, 1995, lêmbëtï 60)
    • What is the source of your information?
  4. (Sêndâkodë-da)
    • And in the columns placed as well under the aforesaid sources, and on each side of the tabernacles, as in the works of the porch at the west end of the same chapel, two hundred pieces of marble. — (John Thomas Smith, Antiquities of Westminster , T. Bensley, Londres, 1807, lêmbëtï 209)
  5. (Mbäkôro) ...
    • Henry the Second here passing into Ireland, cast off a Norway Goshawk at one of these: but the Goshawk taken at the source by the Falcon, soon fell down at the King’s foot, which performance in this ramage, made him yearly afterward send hither for Eyesses, as Girald is author. — (Michael DraytonThe Complete Works of Michael Drayton , volume I : Polyolbion)
    • This while Algarsife with Camballo fought,
      and yonge Binate; which knightlie paire still sought
      to drive him from maintayninge Fregil towne;
      hee them to force to his, they to theire grown;
      pusshinge, repusshinge, vibratinge agen,
      as valient mortal and immortal men,
      he gallantlie receavinge bothe theire sourse,
      and theie as resolutelie quittinge force.
      — (Fredk. J. Furnivall, éditeur, John Lane’s Continuation of Chaucer’s Squire’s Tale , canto IX, Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner & Co., Limited, Londres, 1890 (1615))
  6. (Kombûta) ...
      • The original programs, which are centrally produced, are commonly called ‘source codes’; only a few local governments own and control the source codes that are used in their jurisdictions. — (New Yorker , volume 64, numéros 38 à 45, 1988, lêmbëtï 41)
      • Do you still have the source available, or only the binary?

Palî [Sepe]

source \sɔːs\

Âlïndïpa[Sepe]

  • Karan, Elke, Kêtê bakarî tî Sängö: Farânzi, Angelëe na Yângâ tî Zâmani, 1st ed. , 1995 → dîko mbëtï

Farânzi[Sepe]

Pandôo [Sepe]

source \suʁs\ linô gâlï

  1. lingû
  2. ndâ

Âlïndïpa[Sepe]

  • Karan, Elke, Kêtê bakarî tî Sängö: Farânzi, Angelëe na Yângâ tî Zâmani, 1st ed. , 1995 → dîko mbëtï
  • Musanji Ngalasso-Mwatha, Bakarî Farânzi – Lingäla – Sängö , 2013, OIF/ELAN/Présence africaine