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zealander Definitions

noun

a resident or inhabitant of new zealand; a new zealander.

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  • in 1958, alban w. (“bill”) phillips (1914–1975), a new zealander, came up with what is now known as the phillips curve to track the relationship between unemployment and inflation. simply stated, the idea behind the curve is that there is a tradeoff between higher levels of unemployment and higher levels of inflation. keynesian economists embraced the curve, which they saw as empirical evidence in support of their argument for the importance of government intervention in the choice between fighting inflation and fighting unemployment. bls.gov

  • readers not familiar with wwi, might consider watching one or both of two movies about the war that have recently been produced. one is new zealander peter jackson’s documentary “they shall not grow old,” film put together with wwi camera footage (cleaned up and colorized) and oral history interviews of war veterans recorded decades ago. the other is the 2019 oscar-nominated movie “1917.” cia.gov

  • in track and field, al oerter of the u.s. won the discus for the third straight time. his record toss was one of 25 world and olympic marks broken. another fell when billy mills of the u.s. electrified the games by coming from behind for an upset win in the 10,000 meters. new zealander peter snell, the defending 800-meter champion, won both the 800 and 1,500 (last done in 1920). factmonster.com

  • in track and field, al oerter of the u.s. won the discus for the third straight time. his record toss was one of 25 world and olympic marks broken. another fell when billy mills of the u.s. electrified the games by coming from behind for an upset win in the 10,000 meters. new zealander peter snell, the defending 800-meter champion, won both the 800 and 1,500 (last done in 1920). infoplease.com

  • in patients with a prior episode of arf, the rate of recurrence of arf in untreated group a streptococcal pharyngitis approaches 50%, underscoring the importance of long-term antistreptococcal prophylaxis. incidence has declined in most developed countries but remains high in less developed parts of the world, especially parts with aboriginal or native populations, such as alaskan native, canadian inuit, native american, australian aboriginal, and maori new zealander, where incidence is as high as 50 to 250/100,000. however, the continued occurrence in the us of local outbreaks of arf suggest that more rheumatogenic strains of streptococci are still present in the us. merckmanuals.com