Standard Pattern

Some articles on standard pattern, standard, pattern, patterns:

Ewe Drumming - Standard Bell Pattern and Accompanying Axatse Part
... gankogui part is the 12-pulse basic Ewe, or standard pattern ... The axatse part which accompanies the standard pattern is "pa ti pa pa ti pa ti pa ti pa pa." The "pa's" sound the standard pattern by striking the gourd against the knee ... See standard bell with accompanying axatse part ...
Germanic Strong Verb - Verb Classes
... plural (Part 4) Verbal noun / past participle (Part 5) Class Inspired into Germanic Standard Pattern e o zero zero Classes 1–3 Substitution of zero grade e o ē zero Class 4 e o ē e Class 5 Predominant a-vo. 2 ... have also developed out of this pattern, but here the ablaut vowel was followed by a semivowel (i/j and u/v respectively) which later combined with it to form a diphthong ... as having developed logically from a single basic pattern ...
Clave (rhythm) - Types - Standard Bell Pattern
... The seven-stroke standard bell pattern contains the strokes of both clave patterns ... Some North American musicians call this pattern clave ... to the triple-pulse form as the 6/8 bell because they write the pattern in two measures of 6/8 ...
French Foreign Legion - Uniforms and Equipment of The Legion - Uniforms
... The standard medium-blue double breasted greatcoat (capote) of the French infantry was worn, usually buttoned back to free the legs for marching ... months of World War I Foreign Legion units serving in France wore the standard blue greatcoat and red trousers of the French line infantry, distinguished only by collar ... During the early 1920s plain khaki drill uniforms of a standard pattern became universal issue for the Foreign Legion with only the red and blue kepi (with ...

Famous quotes containing the words pattern and/or standard:

    Our national experience in Americanizing millions of Europeans whose chief wish was to become Americans has been a heady wine which has made us believe, as perhaps no nation before us has ever believed, that, given the slimmest chance, all peoples will pattern themselves upon our model.
    Ruth Benedict (1887–1948)

    I don’t have any problem with a reporter or a news person who says the President is uninformed on this issue or that issue. I don’t think any of us would challenge that. I do have a problem with the singular focus on this, as if that’s the only standard by which we ought to judge a president. What we learned in the last administration was how little having an encyclopedic grasp of all the facts has to do with governing.
    David R. Gergen (b. 1942)