The prince's private income from the Duchy of Cornwall rose by 3% to £18.3m.
Another alumnus, m, agreed to be identified in the article only by this single letter from his middle name.
[m]ost fail to mention that antitrust, the law of competitive marketplaces, is the first area where Bork left his mark.
Though he continued to publish novels, he never again enjoyed the critical or m success of From Here to Eternity.
Same deal as m*A*S*H—it's easy to forget how damned good this show really is.
The pipe (m) conveying water to the condenser terminates in a rose.
The Syrians added to it an m, thus giving it a participial form.
Fig. 71 shows a combination of a hexagonal prism (m) with the basal pinacoid (c).
There was the tram line, if m'sieur did not care to take a fiacre.
The m is the m in the Anglo-Saxon words innema, &c.; whilst the -st is the common sign of the superlative.
13th letter, from Greek mu, from Semitic mem. The Roman symbol for 1,000; sometimes used in this sense in English 15c.-16c.; but in late 20c. newspaper headlines it stands for million. As a thickness of type, from 1680s.
common element in Scottish and Irish names, from Old Celtic *makko-s "son." Cognate root *makwos "son" produced Old Welsh map, Welsh mab, ap "son;" also probably cognate with Old English mago "son, attendant, servant," Old Norse mögr "son," Gothic magus "boy, servant," Old English mægð "maid" (see maiden).
m- abbr. often m-
mu (myōō, mōō)
Symbol μ The 12th letter of the Greek alphabet. adj.
Of, relating to, or being a polypeptide chain that is one of five types of heavy chains present in immunoglobins.
Abbreviation of mass, meter