On average, freshmen women gain just over three pounds, according to the new study that yielded this stat.
Note to all image-beleaguered celebrities: Get booked on Glee, stat.
The moods of distant siblings have no such effects, write the authors of the study that produced this stat.
This stat is based on a study that followed two groups of new Belarusian mothers and their children.
The 2011 University of Toronto-affiliated study that yielded this stat compared pot-smoking and non-pot-smoking MS patients.
He was immediately appalled at his outburst, and by the pilot's startled glance, but the stat went off immediately.
The alarming consequences of this doctrine led to the passing of stat.
These words in the above section printed in italics were subsequently repealed by stat.
When she set down on the stat field she would be flaming a banner of trouble.
In that year he revised the collection named “Junius: stat nominis umbra,” with a dedication to the English people and a preface.
"instrument that keeps something stationary," before 1970, shortened form of Latin statim (adv.), originally "to a standstill," from status (see state (n.1)).
combining form used in forming the names of devices for stabilizing or regulating (thermostat, etc.), from Greek statos "standing, stationary," from histanai "to cause to stand," from PIE root *sta- "to stand" (see stet). First used in heliostat "an instrument for causing the sun to appear stationary" (1742).
With no delay. adj.
Something that stabilizes: barostat.
Something that inhibits: hemostat.