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Minot

[mahy-nuh t] /ˈmaɪ nət/
noun
1.
George Richards
[rich-erdz] /ˈrɪtʃ ərdz/ (Show IPA),
1885–1950, U.S. physician: Nobel prize 1934.
2.
a city in N North Dakota.
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018.
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Examples from the Web for Minot
Historical Examples
  • Elizabeth did not visit the Minot place that evening, as she had said she meant to do.

    Fair Harbor

    Joseph Crosby Lincoln
  • The scene was this time not the Fair Harbor office, but the Minot kitchen.

    Fair Harbor

    Joseph Crosby Lincoln
  • Her visits at the Minot place had not been quite as frequent of late.

    Fair Harbor

    Joseph Crosby Lincoln
  • She herself had ceased to run in at the Minot place to ask this question or that.

    Fair Harbor

    Joseph Crosby Lincoln
  • Why, that room was Diana's—that room which looked out on Minot's.

    Glory of Youth Temple Bailey
  • Oh, do you think Mrs. Minot will let you fill the horns when they are done?

    Jack and Jill Louisa May Alcott
  • Now State help is also received by the fair associations at Fargo and Minot.

    North Dakota Various
  • The first bus line in the State was begun in 1922, between Bismarck and Minot.

    North Dakota Various
  • On July 16, 1887, less than a year after settlement, Minot was an incorporated city.

    North Dakota Various
  • When Minot's first Christmas arrived, in 1887, not a church graced the town.

    North Dakota Various
Minot in Medicine

Minot Mi·not (mī'nət), George Richards. 1885-1950.

American physician. He shared a 1934 Nobel Prize for discovering that a diet of liver relieves anemia.

The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary
Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
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