The last case arises when we consider the finite values of z for which the polynomial coefficient of Sn vanishes.
He stooped down and wrote in the Snow with his finger, Sn, 102.
Clarke, writing in 1761, says the works had begun, and in 1764 pupils attended the classes at the Academy of Sn Fernando.
Phot be yez doin' here, young mon, Sn'akin' along like a thafe?
Along the banks of the Sambre (Sn'-br) River, they saw many women washing clothes.
Page 170: Changed "Sn'" to "an'" (Jake, Sn' he 'longed ter a family).
As many as thirteen fragments of perhaps four obelisks are still at Tanis (Sn).
The present participle with Sn is sometimes used as in English, see Arme Heinrich, l. 24.
Squarson, skwr′Sn, n. one who is both a beneficed clergyman and a squire or land-owner in a parish.
In the year 1800, it was yielded back to France, under Napoleon, by a secret article in the treaty of Sn.
The symbol for the element tin.
The symbol for tin.
A malleable, silvery metallic element that occurs in igneous rocks. It has a crystalline structure and crackles when bent. Tin is used as an anticorrosion agent and is a part of numerous alloys, including bronze. Atomic number 50; atomic weight 118.71; melting point 231.89°C; boiling point 2,270°C; specific gravity 7.31; valence 2, 4. See Periodic Table. See Note at element.