Definition of Steins
1. Noun. (plural of stein) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Steins
1. stein [n] - See also: stein
Lexicographical Neighbors of Steins
steins (current term)
Literary usage of Steins
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Short Manual of Comparative Philology for Classical Students by Peter Giles (1901)
"One main factor in causing diversity in steins was accent, one main cause of ... steins in stops are but poorly developed in the Indo-Germanic languages. ..."
2. Life and Times of Stein, Or, Germany and Prussia in the Napoleonic Age by John Robert Seeley (1878)
"... received by* the inhabitants and officials of Bautzen with 'the feelings natural to allies who congratulate themselves on being freed from the steins, ..."
3. Gray's New Manual of Botany: A Handbook of the Flowering Plants and Ferns of by Asa Gray, Benjamin Lincoln Robinson, Merritt Lyndon Fernald (1908)
"—Flowerless steins terminated by a large round 7-9-lobed leaf, peltate in the middle, like an umbrella ; flowering stems bearing two one-sided leaves, ..."
4. Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Surrogate's Courts of the by New York (State). Surrogates' Courts, Charles Hood Mills (1914)
"... surrogate cannot determine them, although he may without consent decide questions of law. Matter of steins, 60 Misc. Rep. 631; Matter of McGee, 63 id. ..."
5. Botany by Geological Survey of California, William Henry Brewer, Sereno Watson, Asa Gray (1880)
"Low glabrous annuals, or larger and more enduring plants with thickened succulent steins, all California« ; leaves chiefly alternate, once to thrice ..."
6. Synoptical Flora of North America: The Gamopetalae, Being a Second Edition by Asa Gray (1888)
"... down the ventral face: steins at length becoming naked below by the early fall of the older leaves. — , Nutt. L. ramosissima, NCTT. ..."
7. Structural Botany: Or Organography on the Basis of Morphology. To which is by Asa Gray (1879)
"... by coiling on the steins of other plants, but by attachment, through the development of sucker-like discs, along the whole contiguous surface. (Fig. 77. ..."