Cognizant, headquartered in New Jersey, grew out of a partnership between dun & Bradstreet and an Indian firm.
And the insurance fund run by the FDIC is replenishing itself without having to dun taxpayers.
The challenge was set by HSBC, sponsors of the Open Championship, and filmed at dun Laoghaire Golf Club in Dublin.
I need not go so high up as the history of Guy, earl of Warwick, who is well known to have eaten up a dun cow of his own killing.
Flame-colour is a mixture of auburn and dun; dun of white and black; yellow of white and auburn.
dun clouds, driven by a strong wind, scurried across the troubled sky.
You seem to forget that the brand on this dun is pretty well known.
dun Now that I can speak alone with you, tell me about that hair dye.
He found that the barn man was indeed looking after the dun in excellent shape.
I am obliged to you for the gentleness and moderation of your dun, considering how long I have been your debtor.
"to insist on payment of debt," 1620s, perhaps related to dunnen "to sound, resound, make a din" (c.1200, dialectal variant of din), or shortened from dunkirk (c.1600) "privateer," a private vessel licensed to attack enemy ships during wartime, from Dunkirk, French port from which they sailed. The oldest theory traces it to a Joe Dun, supposedly a London bailiff famous for catching defaulters. Related: Dunned; dunning. As a noun from 1620s.
Old English dunn "dingy brown, dark-colored," perhaps from Celtic (cf. Old Irish donn "dark;" Gaelic donn "brown, dark;" Welsh dwnn "brownish"), from PIE *donnos, *dusnos "dark."