The Republicans have called their in-house campaign tech start-up para Bellum Labs.
And your 2005 Sundance short, Victoria para chino, was a pretty big hit.
Carib grass on muck soils is, from limited data, superior to para grass both in yield and quality.
In the neighbourhood of para alone seven hundred species have been found.
Altogether we had a very good "para rodeo," but few of our cattle apparently remaining behind.
Eight days later her men were rescued by the "City of para."
Throughout extensive areas conditions are ideal for rubber production, and para, castilloa and ceara trees all thrive.
The parayan gets a para of paddy, and his assistants three annas each.
It then has to go on by steamer for 500 miles before it gets to para.
But how can we escape from the island, once we have reached para Bruin's cave?
before vowels, par-, word-forming element meaning "alongside, beyond; altered; contrary; irregular, abnormal," from Greek para- from para (prep.) "beside, near, issuing from, against, contrary to," from PIE *prea, from root *per- (1) "forward, through" (see per). Cognate with Old English for- "off, away."
word-forming element meaning "defense, protection against; that which protects from," from Italian para, imperative of parare "to ward off," from Latin parare "make ready" (see pare).
para par·a (pār'ə)
A woman who has given birth to an infant or infants.
para- or par-
Beside; near; alongside: paranucleus.
Incorrect; abnormal: paradipsia.
Similar to; resembling: paratyphoid.
Subsidiary; assistant: paramedical.
Isomeric; polymeric: paraldehyde.
A diatomic molecule in which the nuclei have opposite spin directions: parahydrogen.
Abbr. p- Of or relating to one of three possible isomers of a benzene ring with two attached chemical groups in which the carbon atoms with attached groups are separated by two unsubstituted carbon atoms. Usually in italic: para-bromoiodobenzene.