\ˈuːɪdə], \ˈuːɪdə], \ˈuː_ɪ_d_ə]\
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  • pseudonym of Louise de la Ramee; an English novelist of French extraction; born at Bury St. Edmunds, 1840. She has published: "Held in Bondage" (1863); "Strathmore" (1865); "Chandos" (1866); "Cecil Castlemaine's Gage"; "Idalia"; "Under Two Flags" (1867); "Tricotrin" (1868); "Puck" (1870); "Folle Farine" (1871); "A Dog of Flanders"; "A Leaf in the Storm" (1872); "Pascarel" (1873); "Bebee; or, Two Little Wooden Shoes" (1874); "Signa" (1875); "In a Winter City" (1876); "Ariadne" (1877); "Friendship" (1878); "Moths" (1880); "Pipistrello" (1880); "A Village Commune" (1881); "In Maremma"; "Bimbi" (1882); "Wanda"; "Frescoes" (1883); "Princess Napraxine" (1884); "Othmar"; "A House Party"; "Guilderoy"; "Syrlin"; "A Rainy June"; "Don Gesualdo" (1890); "Moufflou"; "The Nurnberg Stove"; "The Tower of Taddeo"; "The Silver Christ"; "The New Priesthood" (1893); "Views and Opinions" (1895); "Critical Studies". Died in 1908.
1910 - Warner's dictionary of authors ancient and modern
By Charles Dudley Warner

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  • 5-Thymidylic acid. A thymine nucleotide containing one phosphate group esterified to the deoxyribose moiety.
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