Origin of oefrom Faeroese othi from othur, raging from Old Norse other
OE is defined as an abbreviation for Old English.
An example of OE is Old English, the English language which was spoken in England from about 450 to 1150.
a whirlwind near the Faroe Islands
a variant spelling for e- in many words of Greek and Latin origin: oecumenical, oestrogen
- Football offensive end
- Old English
oe - Computer Definition
- Diogenes Laertius in his account of the Stoics (vii.85, Tr] y OE - Opµrt y 4ao-c TO TO TripeEv EaITO) uses the phrase TnpEiv EavrO to describe the instinct for self-preservation, the inward harmony of Chrysippus, the recognition of which is auve1,50ves.
- Cap,tale afPrno,oe, From the southern PHwX~ V~ ROOd O.,.na ~ 3 borders of Egypt to *b.,sIi., Ramp,, ---.
- Thus ii AB, BC, CD represent the given loads, in the force-diagram, we construct the sides corresponding to OA, OB, OC, OD in the funicular; we then draw the closing line of the funicular polygon, and a parallel OE to it in the force diagram.
- Through any point 0 in this common perpendicular draw 0A1 parallel to B~C~ and OAi parallel to B2C,; make those lines pro B1 C2 portional to the angular velocities D ~ about the axes to which they are P respectively paiallel; complete the ~ B2 parallelogram OA1 EA2, and draw the diagonal OE; divide BiBf in D into C, two parts, inversely proportional to the angular velocities about the axes which they respectively adjoin; A2 through D parallel to OE draw DT.