Origin of aspenMiddle English aspe (in compounds, aspen) from Old English æspe from Indo-European base an unverified form apsa from source Lithuanian ãpuš?, Old Prussian abse
Origin of Aspenfrom aspen: so named for the trees common in the area
Origin of aspenMiddle English aspe from Old English æspe
Middle English aspen 'made of aspen wood', from asp 'aspen', from Old English æspe, from Proto-Germanic *aspōn (compare Dutch esp, German Espe, Swedish asp), from Proto-Indo-European *Hosp- (compare Welsh aethnen, Latin abiēs 'fir', Latvian apse, Polish osa, Armenian op'i 'poplar').
aspen - Computer Definition
(Aspen Technology, Inc., Burlington, MA, www.aspentec.com) A leading provider of smart manufacturing and supply chain management software and services for the process industries, which includes chemicals, metals and minerals, pulp and paper, electric power and consumer packaged goods. Aspen was founded in 1981 to commercialize technology developed by the Advanced System for Process Engineering (ASPEN) at MIT. From 1976 to 1981, the ASPEN project was funded by the U.S. Department of Energy and a group of more than 50 industrial participants, after which it went public.
- The aspen is found in moist places, sometimes at a considerable elevation, 1600 ft.
- Sometimes it is compressed laterally, as in the aspen, and to this peculiarity the trembling of the leaves of this tree is due.
- HAPARANDA (Finnish Haaparanta, " Aspen Shore"), a town of Sweden in the district (ldn) of Norbotten, at the head of the Gulf of Bothnia.
- The white beech (Carpinus betulus), the aspen, and two elms (Ulmus campestris, U.
- 14, 15 were really aspen trees.