As of press time, the bio on the site still boasted that she was the “exclusive trainer to Madonna.”
Her bio indicates she kept the financial accounts, hired the talent, recruited sponsors, and “even cleaned up the old facility.”
Of course the part of his bio that currently has tongues wagging is just unfolding.
The bio is being serialized in the (paywalled) London Times.
Her bio stats appear line by line on screen, while she sits calmly gazing at the camera.
These wild night sounds found quick response in bio's Indian blood.
I reserve for myself the command of the army of the bio bio.
He had that morning crossed the ford of the Carampangne, and was drawing near to the bio bio which he hoped to reach by sunset.
But the bio bio had to be crossed, and there lay the difficulty.
"The bio team stole all the weapons," MacFarland said without preamble.
word-forming element, from Greek bio-, comb. form of bios "one's life, course or way of living, lifetime" (as opposed to zoe "animal life, organic life"), from PIE root *gweie- "to live" (cf. Sanskrit jivah "alive, living;" Old English cwic "alive;" Latin vivus "living, alive," vita "life;" Middle Persian zhiwak "alive;" Old Church Slavonic zivo "to live;" Lithuanian gyvas "living, alive;" Old Irish bethu "life," bith "age;" Welsh byd "world"). Equivalent of Latin vita. The correct usage is that in biography, but in modern science it has been extended to mean "organic life."
bio- or bi-
Life; living organism: biology.
Biology; biological: biophysics.
A biography, esp a brief one in a yearbook, theater program, etc: By now Jenny had read my bio in the program ( first form 1950s+, second 1940s+)