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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
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neurons are nerve cells which are impulse conducting cells (a sensing process that relays information on what it is experiencing) that constitute.the brain.(we build new neurons which synapse each time we learn something, i.e., making a decision and this affects the invisible energy, bringing things into manifestion in its own marvelous ways), spinal column and nerves, consisting of a nucleated.cell body with one or more dendrites and a single axon; a nerve cell and all its processes, having grayish or reddish granular appearance and specialized processes that comprise the fundamental functional unit of nervous tissue
neuro, neuronal, neuronic.adjectives
neuro peptides for example

coming or having recently come into existence

nexus.noun,.plural.nexuses or nexus.
connection, link; a causal link; a connected group or series; centre, focus

extremely small; one-billionth (109 {*}) (nannoplankton; nanosecond)
one billionth (109); one nanometer is 10-9 meters or 1 billionth of a meter; nanosecond (1 billionth of a second); all from 'nano-' meaning extremely small (nanotechnology, nanoplankton, nanoparticles); from Greek 'nanos', 'nannos' meaning 'little', 'dwarf'
nanotechnology is the science of making or working with things that are so small that they can only be seen using a powerful microscope
a microscopic particle whose size is measured in nanometers

a feeling of sickness in the stomach characterized by an urge to vomit; strong aversion; disgust
nauseate, nauseated, nauseating, nauseates intransitive.and transitive verbs
to feel or cause to feel nausea; to feel or cause to feel loathing or disgust
synonyms.disgust, repel, revolt, sicken
causing nausea; affected with nausea; sickening

NB, N.B., nb, n.b.
abbreviation for 'nota bene', which is Latin for 'note well', 'take note', 'notice', etc.

the univalent.radical NO3 or a compound containing it, as a salt or an ester of nitric acid; fertilizer consisting of sodium nitrate or potassium nitrate
nitrate, nitrated, nitrating, nitrates.transitive verbs
to treat with nitric acid or a nitrate, usually to change (an organic compound) into a nitrate
nitrates (NO3).noun plural.
nitrates are comprised of a molecule of one nitrogen atom and three oxygen atoms; examination of nitrates on Earth gives clues to supernova explosions

nitric acid.noun
a transparent, colorless to yellowish, fuming.corrosive liquid, HNO3, a highly reactive.oxidizing.agent used in the production of fertilizers, explosives and rocket fuels and in a wide variety of industrial metallurgical processes; also called aqua fortis

one that is inconvenient, annoying or vexatious; a bother (having to stand in line was a nuisance; the disruptive child was a nuisance to the class)

a coenzyme, C21H27N7O14P2(21 parts {molecules} carbon, 27 parts hydrogen, 7 parts nitrogen, 14 parts oxygen, 2 parts phosphorus) occurring in most living cells and utilized alternately as an oxidizing or reducing agent in various metabolic processes

a coenzyme, C21H28N7O17P3(21 parts {molecules} carbon, 28 parts hydrogen, 7 parts nitrogen, 17 parts oxygen, 3 parts phosphorus) occurring in most living cells and utilized similarly to NAD but interacting with different metabolites

any of various compounds consisting of a sugar, usually ribose or deoxyribose and a purine or pyrimidine base, especially a compound obtained by hydrolysis of a nucleic acid, such as adenosine or guanine

insignificantly small; trifling (a nominal sum); a nominal price or sum of money is very small in comparison with the real cost or value of the thing that is being bought or sold (all the ferries carry bicycles free or for a nominal charge)

of, resembling, relating to or consisting of a name or names; assigned to or bearing a person's name (nominal shares); existing in name only; of, relating.to.or.being the amount or face value of a sum of money or a stock.certificate for example and not the purchasing power or market.value; of, relating to or being the rate of interest or return without adjustment for compounding or inflation; in philosophy, of or relating to nominalism
Grammar: of.or.relating.to.a noun or word group that functions as a noun

nominalism.noun.(Latin nominalis, "of or pertaining to names")
the doctrine holding that abstract.concepts, general.terms or universals have no objective.reference but exist only as names; "In medieval scholastic philosophy, doctrine stating that abstractions, known as universals, are without essential or substantive reality and that only individual objects have real existence. These universals, such as animal, nation, beauty, circle, were held to be mere names, hence the term nominalism. For example, the name 'circle' is applied to things that are round and is thus a general designation, but no concrete identity with a separate essence of roundness exists corresponding to the name. The nominalistic doctrine is opposed to the philosophical theory called extreme realism, according to which universals have a real and independent existence prior to and apart from particular objects."....Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

in botany, the central portion of an ovule in which the embryo sac develops

the nemesis of a person or thing is a situation, event or person which causes them to be seriously harmed; a source of harm or ruin

in the meter/kilogram/second (length, weight, time) system, the unit of force required to accelerate a mass of one kilogram one meter per second per second, equal to 100,000 dynes.(*)

a symbol or mark.used to represent a number
of, relating.to.orrepresenting numbers

the study of the hidden meanings of numbers and their supposed influence on human life

symbol N. A nonmetallic element that constitutes nearly four fifths of the air by volume, occurring as a colorless, odorless, almost inert diatomic (made up of two atoms) gas, N2-(2 parts {molecules} nitrogen) in various minerals and in all proteins and used in a wide variety of important manufactures, including ammonia, nitric acid, TNT (trinitrotoluene, a high explosive) and fertilizers. Atomic number-7; atomic weight-14.0067; melting point -209.86°C; boiling point -195.8°C; valence-3, 5. 

Neanderthal man
slang a crude or boorish person
of, having to do with or resembling Neanderthal man
slang rude or boorish

of, relating to or occurring in the night (nocturnal moods)
Botany:.having flowers that open during the night
Zoology:.most active at night (nocturnal animals)

Nerva, Marcus Cocceius (about 35-98 A.D.), Roman emperor (96-98 A.D.), known as the first of the so-called good emperors. He was born in Narnia, Umbria, to parents of senatorial rank. He was twice consul, in 71 with the emperor Vespasian as colleague and in 90 with the emperor Domitian as colleague. When Domitian was assassinated in 96, Nerva was elected emperor by the Senate, reflecting the choice both of the people and of the soldiers. As an emperor Nerva displayed great wisdom and moderation. The activities of the informers who had flourished under Domitian were checked. Nerva chose senators as his councillors and allowed the Senate to perform its traditional functions. He attempted to reduce the costs of government. Being interested in the economic welfare of his country, he had the Senate pass an agrarian law that provided for the purchase of land for poor citizens. Even more effective was his legislation to maintain the children of poor parents in the towns of Italy at public expense. Because of his advanced age and feeble health, Nerva was not vigorous enough to repress the demands of the Praetorian Guard, who had favored his predecessor and insisted on the execution of the assassins of Domitian, retained in office by Nerva. Wishing to place the government in strong hands, Nerva adopted as his son and successor Marcus Ulpius Trajanus, usually known as Trajan, who was then in command of the Roman legions on the Rhine River. Nerva ruled for three months with Trajan, who then succeeded him.....comprised with Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

natural law.noun
a law or body of laws that derives from nature (means, derived from the Creator) and is binding upon human actions apart from or in conjunction with laws established by the people.

Natural Law: The only actual law we need is to do good to others being careful not to do any harm:.Matthew 22:36-40. Do unto others what you would have them do unto you and don't do unto others what you would not have them do unto you, is the primary universal law for all humans.

The Greeks could see that we could recognize actions as inherently lawful or unlawful, without the need of the state to tell us. They had lived through some excellent examples of lawless states. They came out with an answer quite amazing.

Aristotle believed each kind of animal has a special nature. They all know or discover what they need to do in order to lead the life that they are physically fitted to live. Humans too are naturally capable of knowing how to live together and do business with each other without killing each other.

The so-called 'Wild West' which history shows was not nearly as wild as many modern cities with strict gun control, existed beyond the reach of state power. People possessed the right of property and businesses functioned. (Kopel, 323 -373)

Natural law follows from the nature of men. We have the right to life, liberty and property, the right to defend ourselves against those who would rob, enslave or kill us. We have inalienable rights from the Creator-Father.

The law of love derives from our Creator-Father and includes our right to ourselves and our property, not from the power of the state. Those in the law of love have God on their side.

Natural Law comes from each person being intuitive enough to sense the order in the universe that surrounds them.

Einstein did not create general relativity, nor did Newton create the law of gravity, nor does anyone create natural law. These things are discovered, then used by humanity. It just is there, proven by its ability to affect those who comprehend it and those being affected by it who may not mentally grasp it yet. There are many natural laws universally applicable to all humanity.

Natural law was taught in the great Universities of Oxford, Salamanca, Prague and Krakow and in many other places. In England the theory of natural law led to the Magna Carta, the Glorious Revolution, the declaration of right and the English Enlightenment. It was the basis for the revolution in the U.S. and its bill of rights. It is everyone's right and duty to forcibly uphold natural law. In order to get a law enforced or to get away with enforcing it oneself, one's lawyer had to argue natural law, rather than corporate contrived law, such as Maritime/Admiralty, also called Civil law. Thus the Netherlands came to be governed predominantly by natural law, rather than by men or by corporate law and its fraudulent language. From the right to self defense comes the right to the rule of law, but from the right to property comes a multitude of like rights, such as the right to privacy "An Englishman's home is his castle" is a well known saying. Further, John Locke repeatedly, in ringing words, reminded us that a ruler is legitimate so far as he upholds the laws people have determined that all should live by. Otheriwise they were to be removed from their office.

A ruler that violates natural law is illegitimate. He has no right to be obeyed, his commands are mere force and coercion. Rulers who act lawlessly, whose laws are unlawful, are mere criminals and should be dealt quicly and harshly with.

an object that can be intuited only by the intellect (one just knows it's correct and this is borne out as circumstances unfold) and not perceived by the senses; in the philosophy of Kant, an object, such as the Soul, that cannot be known through perception, although its existence can be demonstrated

new; recent

neo = new; con = con as in con job and/or conservative

failure to conform to accepted.customs, beliefs or practices
one who does not conform to or refuses to be bound by, accepted beliefs, customs or practices

not spatial; a nonspatial continuum

a knob, knot, protuberance or swelling; in botany, the point on a stem where a leaf is attached or has been attached; a joint; in physics, a point or region of virtually zero amplitude in a periodic system; in mathematics, the point at which a continuous curve crosses itself; in computers, a terminal in a computer network; in astronomy, either of two diametrically opposite points at which the orbit of a planet intersects the ecliptic; either of two points at which the orbit of a satellite intersects the orbital plane of a planet

the dorsal.region of the cerebral cortex, especially large in higher mammals including man's part of the brain; also called.neopalliumneocortical.adjective