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Definition of C&f terms of sale, or incoterms.

Babylon English Dictionary

high-level programming language (Computers)
third letter of the English alphabet; musical note
C&f terms of sale, or incoterms. Definition from Arts & Humanities Dictionaries & Glossaries
JM Latin-English Dictionary
abb. N M
Gaius (Roman praenomen); (abb. C.); abb/ for centum/100
Glossary of Stamp Collecting Terms
Air Post. Scott catalog number prefix to identify stamps other than standard postage.
C&f terms of sale, or incoterms. Definition from Language, Idioms & Slang Dictionaries & Glossaries
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

The keynote of the normal or "natural" scale, which has neither flats nor sharps in its signature; also, the third note of the relative minor scale of the same.
  

The "C clef," a modification of the letter C, placed on any line of the staff, shows that line to be middle C.
  

C is the third letter of the English alphabet. It is from the Latin letter C, which in old Latin represented the sounds of k, and g (in go); its original value being the latter. In Anglo-Saxon words, or Old English before the Norman Conquest, it always has the sound of k. The Latin C was the same letter as the Greek /, /, and came from the Greek alphabet. The Greeks got it from the Ph/nicians. The English name of C is from the Latin name ce, and was derived, probably, through the French. Etymologically C is related to g, h, k, q, s (and other sibilant sounds). Examples of these relations are in L. acutus, E. acute, ague; E. acrid, eager, vinegar; L. cornu, E. horn; E. cat, kitten; E. coy, quiet; L. circare, OF. cerchier, E. search.
  

C after the clef is the mark of common time, in which each measure is a semibreve (four fourths or crotchets).
  

As a numeral, C stands for Latin centum or 100, CC for 200, etc.
  
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913), edited by Noah Porter. About
hEnglish - advanced version

c
see under symbol
c
\c\ (sē)
1. c is the third letter of the english alphabet. it is from the latin letter c, which in old latin represented the sounds of k, and g (in go); its original value being the latter. in anglo-saxon words, or old english before the norman conquest, it always has the sound of k. the latin c was the same letter as the greek γ, ?, and came from the greek alphabet. the greeks got it from the phœnicians. the english name of c is from the latin name ce, and was derived, probably, through the french. etymologically c is related to g, h, k, q, s (and other sibilant sounds). examples of these relations are in l. acutus, e. acute, ague; e. acrid, eager, vinegar; l. cornu, e. horn; e. cat, kitten; e. coy, quiet; l. circare, of. cerchier, e. search.
note: see guide to pronunciation, §§ 221-228.
2. (mus.) (a) the keynote of the normal or "natural" scale, which has neither flats nor sharps in its signature; also, the third note of the relative minor scale of the same. (b) c after the clef is the mark of common time, in which each measure is a semibreve (four fourths or crotchets); for alla breve time it is written &?;. (c) the "c clef," a modification of the letter c, placed on any line of the staff, shows that line to be middle c.
3. as a numeral, c stands for latin centum or 100, cc for 200, etc.
c
spring, a spring in the form of the letter c.


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