Synonyms for praesertim or Related words with praesertim


Examples of "praesertim"
Nannfeldt published the exsiccate work "Fungi Exsiccati Suecici, praesertim Upsalienses" together with Lennart Holm and others.
During the last few years of his life he was involved with publication of "Hieraciorum praesertim Galliae et Hispaniae catalogus systematicus".
First Sentence: "Rubricarum instructum, quo publicus Ecclesiae cultus ordinatur ac regitur, Apostolica Sedes, inde praesertim a Concilio Tridentino, continenter studuit et pressius definire et perfectius ordinare".
He wrote the first flora of Ireland under the title "Synopsis Stirpium Hibernicarum ...Dispositarum sive Commentatio de Plantis Indigenis praesertim Dublinensibus instituta" which was published in Dublin in 1726. An appendix was based on botanical notes made by Thomas Molyneux.
Adrian VI died in Rome on 14 September 1523, after one year, eight months and six days as pope. Most of his official papers were lost after his death. He published "Quaestiones in quartum sententiarum praesertim circa sacramenta" (Paris, 1512, 1516, 1518, 1537; Rome, 1522), and "Quaestiones quodlibeticae XII." (1st ed., Leuven, 1515). He is buried in the Santa Maria dell'Anima church in Rome.
Two of his better written works were "Tentamen florae germanica" (a treatise on German flora), and "Novae plantarum species praesertim Indiae orientalis" (a book of Indian flora). The latter work is primarily based on botanical specimens collected by Moravian missionary Benjamin Heyne (1770–1819).
Initially a student of law, he later studied medicine at the University of Heidelberg (1830–31), where his instructors included Maximilian Joseph von Chelius and Franz Naegele. He then continued his education at the University of Jena, and received his doctorate in 1833 at the University of Göttingen with the thesis ""De lithogenesi praesertim urinaria"". Following an extended study trip to Prague, Vienna, Berlin, England and France, he obtained his habilitation at Jena in 1835.
He studied mathematics and sciences at the universities of Bonn and Berlin, receiving his doctorate in 1843 with the thesis "Imponderabilium praesertim electricitatis theoria dynamica". At Berlin his teachers were Jakob Steiner, Peter Gustav Lejeune Dirichlet and Heinrich Wilhelm Dove. In 1845 he obtained his habilitation, and from 1847 to 1894 he was a professor of physics and mineralogy at the University of Kiel. At the university he held lectures on experimental and theoretical physics, mineralogy, physical geography and meteorology. On four separate occasions he served as university rector (1859–61, 1863–65, 1867/68 and 1890/91).
He is credited for describing and naming over 200 plant species. Among his written efforts are a work on the flora of Regensburg, titled ""Ectypa plantarum ratisbonensium"" (1787–1793), and ""Caricologia Germanica"" (1835), a book of German caricology that he published with engraver Jacob Sturm (1771–1848). From 1818 to 1842, he was editor of the popular journal "Flora". In 1825 he collaborated with Christian Friedrich Hornschuch, Jacob Sturm and Jacob Johann Hagenbach to publish an illustrated work on Alpine beetles entitled "Insecta Coleoptrata, quae in itineribus suis, praesertim alpinis".
An important task assigned to the colonial botanical gardens was dealing with malaria, the largest obstacle to colonial expansion. Heyne was placed in charge of the Lalbagh botanical garden till 1812. He did a great deal of collecting at Coimbatore and Bangalore and compiled a large collection of plant specimens which were forwarded to London. He collected more than 350 species from the Western Ghats and more than 200 species were named by him. He sent many of his Indian botanical specimens to the German botanist Albrecht Wilhelm Roth, whose work "Novae plantarum species praesertim Indiae orientali" (a book of Indian flora) is largely based on Heyne's botanical specimens.
In 1839, he received a military fellowship (a scholarship for gifted children from poor family to become arm surgeon), for studying medicine at Friedrich-Wilhelms Institute in Berlin (now Humboldt University of Berlin). He was most influenced by Johannes Peter Müller. He defended his thesis titled "de rheumate praesertim corneae" (corneal manifestations of rheumatic disease) for medical degree on 21 October 1843, with Müller as his doctoral advisor. Immediately on graduation he became subordinate physician to Müller. But shortly after, he joined the Charité Hospital in Berlin for internship. In 1844, he was appointed as medical assistant to the prosector (pathologist) Robert Froriep, from whom he learned microscopy for his interest in pathology. Froriep was also the editor of an abstract journal that specialised in foreign work, allowing Virchow to be exposed to the more forward-looking scientific ideas of France and England.