- buyer's risk.
Origin of c.e.1
- compass error.
- Chemical Engineer.
- chief engineer.
- Church of England.
- Civil Engineer.
- (in the) Common Era.
- Corps of Engineers.
- a multiplicative suffix occurring in once, twice, thrice.
Origin of -ce
Examples from the Web for ce
Contemporary Examples of ce
The additional verses, known as the longer and shorter endings of Mark, were added roughly a century later in the 2nd century CE.Bible Passages that Could Get You Killed
February 18, 2014
According to tradition Nicholas attended the Council of Nicea in 325 CE.How Santa Hurts Christmas
December 23, 2013
Historical Examples of ce
I am not to be pitied but this poor France, ce pauvre France.Recollections
David Christie Murray
And the answer was always, "Non, m'sieur, ce n'est pas moi!"The Martian
George Du Maurier
He was in luck, ce beau garcon, for he was getting an angel for his wife.The Crossing
If I've insulted you I'll ce'tainly apologize, but you'll have to show me I have.
"I've ce'tainly struck the good Samaritan," the Texan smiled.
- chief engineer
- Church of England
- civil engineer
- Common Entrance
- Common Era
- Communauté Européenne (European Union)
as an abbreviation for "Common Era" or "Christian Era," and a non-Christian alternative to A.D., attested from 1838 in works on Jewish history. Companion B.C.E. is attested from 1881.
- The symbol for the elementcerium
- The symbol for cerium.
- Abbreviation for Common Era.
- A shiny, gray metallic element of the lanthanide series. It is ductile and malleable and is used in electronic components, alloys, and lighter flints. It is also used in glass polishing, as a catalyst in self-cleaning ovens, and in various nuclear applications. Atomic number 58; atomic weight 140.12; melting point 795°C; boiling point 3,468°C; specific gravity 6.67 to 8.23; valence 3, 4. See Periodic Table.