Usual

Usual may refer to:

  • Common
  • Normal
  • Standard

Other articles related to "usual":

Leopoldt's Conjecture
... The p-adic regulator is an analogue of the usual regulator defined using p-adic logarithms instead of the usual logarithms, introduced by H.-W ... logarithm of a generating set of units of K (up to torsion), in the manner of the usual regulator ...
Academic Dress Of The University Of Leeds - Caps
... The caps of licentiates, Bachelors and Masters shall be of the usual hard square pattern ... Science (Engineering) and Medicine shall be of black velvet of the usual pattern with a gold cord and a lining of the shade of green appropriate to the faculty ... and Philosophy shall be of black velvet of the usual pattern with a gold cord ...
Those Usual Suspects
... Those Usual Suspects is an Australian band initially formed by House Music DJs Maarcos (Mark Kwong) and Wei-Shen (Wei-Shen Mak) ... addition of a third member, Atridge (Atridge D'Costa) saw them take on the group name Those Usual Suspects ...
Swamp Thing (film) - Reception
... Muir notes that Swamp Thing differs in many respects from Craven's usual work, in that Craven's intent was to show the major Hollywood studios that he could handle action, stunts and major stars ... Craven substituted his usual focus on the problems of the family and society for pure entertainment ... Nevertheless, Muir points out, some of Craven's usual themes and images do appear in Swamp Thing ...

Famous quotes containing the word usual:

    Summer has set in with its usual severity.
    Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1772–1834)

    The treatment of the incident of the assault upon the sailors of the Baltimore is so conciliatory and friendly that I am of the opinion that there is a good prospect that the differences growing out of that serious affair can now be adjusted upon terms satisfactory to this Government by the usual methods and without special powers from Congress.
    Benjamin Harrison (1833–1901)

    America is the only nation in history which miraculously has gone directly from barbarism to degeneration without the usual interval of civilization.
    Georges Clemenceau (1841–1929)