Top 10 similar words or synonyms for gebrauche

amtlichen    0.886687

mediziner    0.856514

insonderheit    0.848650

reellen    0.845242

freiherrlichen    0.841654

geschichtlichen    0.840302

astronomischen    0.834871

topographisch    0.834444

allemanden    0.834350

bestehens    0.834240

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for gebrauche

Article Example
Joseph Franz von Jacquin Jacquin, J.F. "Lehrbuch der allgemeinen und medicinischen Chymie zum Gebrauche seiner Vorlesungen". C.F. Wappler, Wien 1798. |
Johann Georg Megerle von Mühlfeld He published the "Mineralogical Pocket Book" ("Mineralogisches Taschenbuch, enthaltend eine Oryctographie von Unterösterreich zum Gebrauche reisender Mineralogen") in 1807, but abandoned mineralogy thereafter. In 1813, he published "Österreichs Färbepflanzen" (Austria's Dying Plants).
Lambert cylindrical equal-area projection The projection was invented by the Swiss mathematician Johann Heinrich Lambert and described in his 1772 treatise, "Beiträge zum Gebrauche der Mathematik und deren Anwendung", part III, section 6: "Anmerkungen und Zusätze zur Entwerfung der Land- und Himmelscharten", translated as, "Notes and Comments on the Composition of Terrestrial and Celestial Maps".
Hermann Samuel Reimarus Reimarus' reputation as a scholar rests on the valuable edition of "Dio Cassius" (1750–52) which he prepared from the materials collected by Johann Andreas Fabricius. He published a work on logic ("Vernunftlehre als Anweisung zum richtigen Gebrauche der Vernunft", 1756, 5th ed., 1790), and two popular books on the religious questions of the day. The first of these was a collection of essays on the principal truths of natural religion ("Abhandlungen von den vornehmsten Wahrheiten der natürlichen Religion", 1755, 7th ed., 1798); the second ("Betrachtungen über die Triebe der Thiere", 1760, 4th ed., 1798) dealt with one particular branch of the same subject.
Emil Kraepelin Kraepelin's major work, "Compendium der Psychiatrie: Zum Gebrauche für Studirende und Aertze" ("Compendium of Psychiatry: For the Use of Students and Physicians"), was first published in 1883 and was expanded in subsequent multivolume editions to "Ein Lehrbuch der Psychiatrie" ("A Textbook: Foundations of Psychiatry and Neuroscience"). In it, he argued that psychiatry was a branch of medical science and should be investigated by observation and experimentation like the other natural sciences. He called for research into the physical causes of mental illness, and started to establish the foundations of the modern classification system for mental disorders. Kraepelin proposed that by studying case histories and identifying specific disorders, the progression of mental illness could be predicted, after taking into account individual differences in personality and patient age at the onset of disease.
Hamburg Temple disputes On 16 October 1841, the "Hacham" issued an announcement that the new prayerbook did not fulfill the minimal requirements under religious law, and those who used it were not meeting the obligation of worship. The Temple directorate were quick to counter Bernays. Emulating the Orthodox in 1819, they shortly marshaled twelve responsa from liberal rabbis and preachers that, while not all in favour of the volume, lambasted Bernays for placing a ban and refuting his "halakhic" arguments. The lettres were published in a collection named "Theologische Gutachten iiber das Gebetbuch nach dem Gebrauche des neuen israelitischen Tempelvereins in Hamburg". The issue entangled all shades of the rabbinate in Central Europe, engendering a heated polemic: Abraham Geiger, who wrote a lettre in support of the Hamburg congregation, stressed in his writing that more than the specific issue at hand, he became involved because the controversy surfaced the deepest religious debates of its era. Gotthold Salomon published another tract of his own, where he rebutted most of the rabbi's claims on legal grounds, but acknowledged that the meddling with the Messianic ideal constituted a severe aberration.
Reform Congregation Keneseth Israel (Philadelphia) After moving into its new building KI quickly purchased an organ, which marked its movement away from traditional orthodox Judaism, which did not have musical instrument or choirs at its services. In 1856 KI formally announced its affiliation with the Reform movement in Judaism, and took the name “Reform Congregation Keneseth Israel.” That year KI produced its first published book, "Gesänge zum Gebrauche beim Gottesdeinst der Reform-Gemeinde “Keneseth Israel” zu Philadelphia" [Hymnal For the Order of Worship for Reform Community Keneseth Israel of Philadelphia]. The following year (1857) KI hired Solomon Deutsch, a prominent Reform leader from Posen, Germany to officiate at the Congregation. Although Deutsch was not an ordained rabbi, he moved KI further along on its road to Reform observance, by, among other things, abolishing separate seating for men and women, which is an obvious marker of the difference in worship between Orthodox synagogues and others in the United States and elsewhere. KI dismissed Deutsch in 1860 but the following year hired David Einhorn, an ordained Rabbi, who was one of the most prominent Reform leaders in the United States. Ironically in 1862 Deutsch moved to Baltimore, where he was Einhorn’s successor at Har Sinai Congregation.