Origin of Sb
From the Late Latin word stibium
- Baseball. stolen base; stolen bases.
- Bachelor of Science.
Origin of S.B.1
From the Latin word Scientiae Baccalaureus
- South Britain (England and Wales).
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for sb
I emailed Robby Kalland, who previously covered the Hawks for three years with Score Atlanta, SB Nation, and Hawks.com.Racism or Exit Strategy for Atlanta Hawks Owner Bruce Levenson?
September 7, 2014
SB Nation and their Swish Appeal site do a pretty bang-up job, as well.Women's Sports Are Getting Less Airtime
August 23, 2014
The tragic fact is that rape can and does happen within marriages: once again, SB 967 does nothing to address that.
SB 967 is designed to make it clear that only “yes” means “yes.”
So SB 1062 actually does significantly alter the legal landscape for Arizonans who want to discriminate.Are Opponents of Arizona's Anti-Gay Law Eager to Deceive?
March 3, 2014
Morris has Reues; but his Glossary has: 'Reues, or reyes, sb.Chaucer's Works, Volume 3 (of 7)
At s the deviation is os; and the number of such deviations is expressed by sb.Logic
He made this observation to them: "Sb ananda anja, ganadi isbe hă."Omaha sociology (1884 N 03 / 1881-1882 (pages 205-370))
James Owen Dorsey
Hardly a correct form; it should rather be forbysne, short for forbysnen, as the verb is formed from the sb.Chaucer's Works, Volume 2 (of 7)
It is evidently an opprobrious word, and seems to be derived from the sb.
- Solomon Islands
from New Latin stibium
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
- The symbol for the elementantimony
The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2002, 2001, 1995 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company.
- The symbol for antimony.
- A metalloid element having many forms, the most common of which is a hard, very brittle, shiny, blue-white crystal. It is used in a wide variety of alloys, especially with lead in car batteries, and in the manufacture of flameproofing compounds. Atomic number 51; atomic weight 121.76; melting point 630.5°C (1,167°F); boiling point 1,380°C (2,516°F); specific gravity 6.691; valence 3, 5. See Periodic Table.
The American Heritage® Science Dictionary Copyright © 2011. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.