n. 1 biomedical engineering 2 bone marrow examination 3 (context sociology English) black and ethnic minority 4 (w: British Methodist Episcopal Church) 5 (context chemistry English) (w: Methyl tert-butyl ether) 6 (context chemistry English) (w: 2-Mercaptoethanol)
BME may refer to:
- BME Recordings, a record label founded by Lil Jon
- BMEzine, the Body Modification Ezine
- Beaver, Meade and Englewood Railroad, Oklahoma, USA – see List of Oklahoma railroads
- Bergisch-Märkische Railway Company(Bergisch-Märkische Eisenbahn-Gesellschaft, BME), in 19th-century Germany
- Biomedical engineering
- Black and Minority Ethnic, a term commonly used in the UK to describe people of non-white descent
- Bolsas y Mercados Españoles, owner of Bolsa de Madrid and other Spanish exchanges
- Bone marrow examination
- British Methodist Episcopal Church, Protestant church in Canada
- British Music Experience, a music exhibition at the O2 in Greenwich, London
- Budapest University of Technology and Economics (Budapesti Műszaki és Gazdaságtudományi Egyetem), BME
- Broome railway station, National Rail code BME
- Broome International Airport, IATA code of BME
- Methyl tert-butyl ether, an organic solvent sometimes referred to as BME
- 2-Mercaptoethanol, an antioxidant also known as β-mercaptoethanol, or BME
- Bad Meets Evil, a hip hop duo from Detroit consisting of rappers Royce da 5'9" and Eminem
Usage examples of "bme".
But for a bme there had to be something for themselves, for each other, giving and receiving, precious hours alone, speaking in whispers, trying to understand what they had lost and why, each telling the other it would never be lost again.
It was the bme of corporate takeovers, of multinational alliances where profits could be made on both sides of the Atlantic by the same single entities.
And then as now there was a bme to wait, to wait in the black silence and let the hunters make their moves.
He had done everything cautiously but without wasting mohon, his concentration absolute, aware of a dozen possible dangers eyes that stared at him, a man or a woman seen twice in too short a bme, a clerk delaying him by being more helpful than the hour and the crowds would normally permit.