# Curves Sentence Examples

- The dress moved with her like a second skin, draping her
**curves**and swishing silently around her legs. - The neckline was plunging, revealing the
**curves**of her full breasts. - She had soft
**curves**in all the right places. - His gaze traced the
**curves**of her body absently. - 5 a
**curves**somewhat forward and again divides at least once; while the hind prong is of great length undivided, and directed backwards in a manner found in no other deer. - The yellow skirt of her sundress was molded to the soft
**curves**one side of her body by a breeze. - Her large blue-green eyes were clear and calm, the
**curves**of her slender frame complemented by the cut and drape of the dress. - She didn't move away or object when he allowed his palms to skim her
**curves**, tracing down her sides to her hips then around to her tight bottom. - The material hugged the natural
**curves**of her body, pooling at the top of her feet. - It was a brief lapse of concentration from his purpose at hand, catching the yellow-clad figure flowing through the
**curves**and bends below him. - He braked carefully as the last of a series of
**curves**came up before the level of a long valley was spread out before him. - It wasn't as if she were wearing a bikini, and her only physical attributes were a flat abdomen and smooth
**curves**– well, those and her breasts, but they were over proportioned - out of balance, so to speak. - It was filled with
**curves**she'd take at high speed. - The resemblance between these
**curves**is much closer than that between the Bureau Central's own winter and summer**curves**. - All three Paris
**curves**show three peaks, the first and third representing the ordinary forenoon and afternoon maxima. - The December and June
**curves**for Kew are good examples of the ordinary nature of the difference between midwinter and midsummer. - The two last
**curves**in the diagram contrast the diurnal variation at Kew in potential gradient and in barometric pressure for the year as a whole. - In the potential
**curves**of the diagram the ordinates represent the hourly values expressed - as in Tables II. - So again, in the case of the Paris
**curves**, the absolute value of the diurnal range in summer was much greater for the Eiffel Tower than for the Bureau Central, but the mean voltage was 2150 at the former station and only 134 at the latter. - Each problem was something unique; the elements of transition from one to another were wanting; and the next step which mathematics had to make was to find some method of reducing, for instance, all
**curves**to a common notation. - The problem of the
**curves**is solved by their reduction to a problem of straight lines; and the locus of any point is determined by its distance from two given straight lines - the axes of co-ordinates. - Others swim with eel-like
**curves**through the water, while one land-leech, at any rate, moves in a gliding way like a land Planarian, and leaves, also like the Planarian, a slimy trail behind it. - It is easy to distinguish the great primitive watercourses from the lateral ducts which they fed, the latter being almost without banks and merely traceable by the winding
**curves**of the layers of alluvium in the bed, while the former are hedged in by high banks of mud, heaped up during centuries of dredging. - Taking their rise on the plateau formation, or in its outskirts, they flow first along lofty longitudinal valleys formerly filled with great lakes, next they cleave their way through the rocky barriers, and finally they enter the lowlands, where they become navigable, and, describing wide
**curves**to avoid here and there the minor plateaus and hilly tracts, they bring into watercommunication with one another places thousands of miles apart. - Taking their origin from a series of lacustrine basins scattered over the plateaus and differing slightly in elevation, the Russian rivers describe immense
**curves**before reaching the sea, and flow with a very gentle gradient, while numerous large tributaries collect their waters from over vast areas. - On the one hand he may make the line follow the natural inequalities of the ground as nearly as may be, avoiding the elevations and depressions by
**curves**; or on the other he may aim at making it as nearly straight and level as possible by taking it through the elevations in cuttings or tunnels and across the depressions on embankments or bridges. - Other things being equal, that route is best which will serve the district most conveniently and secure the highest revenue; and the most favourable combination of
**curves**and gradients is that by which the annual cost of conveying the traffic which the line will be called on to carry, added to the annual interest on the capital expended in construction, will be made a minimum. - The
**curves**on railways are either simple, when they consist of a portion of the circumference of a single circle, or compound, when they are made up of portions of the circumference of two or more circles of different radius. - On some of the earlierEnglish main lines no
**curves**were constructed of a less radius than a mile (80 chains), except at places where the speed was likely to be low, but in later practice the radius is sometimes reduced to 40 or 30 chains, even on high-speed passenger lines. - Closely allied to the question of safety is the problem of preventing jolting at
**curves**; and to obtain easy running it is necessary not merely to adjust the levels of the rails in respect to one another, but to tail off one curve into the next in such a :nanner as to avoid any approach to abrupt lateral changes of direction. - For further information see the following papers and the discussions on them: " Transition
**Curves**for Railways," by James Glover, Proc. Inst. - 140, part ii.; and " High Speed on Railway
**Curves**," by J. - The
**curves**corresponding to the above expressions are plotted in fig. - A general result could not be obtained, even from a large number of experiments, because the resistance round
**curves**depends upon so many variable factors. - Rate at which work is done against the resistances given by the
**curves**fig. - As given by the Barbier
**curves**in fig. - Using the
**curves**of fig. - The point is further illustrated by some
**curves**published in the American Engineer (June 1901) by G. - In the great continental basin there are long lines with easy gradients and
**curves**, while in the Allegheny and Rocky Mountains the gradients are stiff, and the**curves**numerous and of short radius. - Thus the gauge may be narrow, the line single, the rails lighter than those used in standard practice, while deep cuttings and high embankments may be avoided by permitting the
**curves**to be sharper and the gradients steeper: such points conduce to cheapness of construction. - On the lines actually authorized by the Board of Trade under the 1896 act the normal minimum radius of the
**curves**has been fixed at about 600 ft.; when a still smaller radius has been necessary, the speed has been reduced to 10 m. - An hour on long inclines with gradients steeper than i in 50, and also on a line which had scarcely any straight portions and in which there were many
**curves**of 600 ft. - I have often held in my hand a little model of the Plymouth Rock which a kind gentleman gave me at Pilgrim Hall, and I have fingered its
**curves**, the split in the centre and the embossed figures "1620," and turned over in my mind all that I knew about the wonderful story of the Pilgrims. - My soul delights in the repose and gracious
**curves**of the Venus; and in Barre's bronzes the secrets of the jungle are revealed to me. - I should think the wonderful rhythmical flow of lines and
**curves**could be more subtly felt than seen. - The little fellow who whirls his "New York Flyer" round the nursery, making "horseshoe
**curves**" undreamed of by less imaginative engineers, is concentrating his whole soul on his toy locomotive. - How handsome the great sweeping
**curves**in the edge of the ice, answering somewhat to those of the shore, but more regular! - Now they drew close to the fox which began to dodge between the field in sharper and sharper
**curves**, trailing its brush, when suddenly a strange white borzoi dashed in followed by a black one, and everything was in confusion; the borzois formed a star-shaped figure, scarcely swaying their bodies and with tails turned away from the center of the group. - He rolled into a series of
**curves**but he couldn't take his tear-streaked eyes from the road long enough to see if he were gaining on the other rider. - He was still above the timberline, devoid of any trees that would impair visibility so it was clear enough to follow the road with its many switchbacks and
**curves**traversing the mountain below him, a black line clinging to the side of the cliff like a pencil drawing. - The hourly values are derived from smoothed
**curves**, the object being to get the mean ordinate for a 60-minute period. - He notably enriched our knowledge of
**curves**and surfaces. - Reaches Benevento, near which it receives several tributaries; then
**curves**round the mountain mass to the N. - Accidents due to simple climbing are, however, exceedingly rare, and are usually found associated with a faulty track, with " plunging " movements of the locomotive or vehicle, or with a " tight gauge " at
**curves**or points. - But if the change from straight to circular is made through the medium of a suitable curve it is possible to relieve the abruptness, even on
**curves**of comparatively small radius. - Spiller, and " A Practical Method for the Improvement of Existing Railway
**Curves**," by W. **Curves**of still smaller radius have entailed a maximum speed of io m.- Long before I learned to do a sum in arithmetic or describe the shape of the earth, Miss Sullivan had taught me to find beauty in the fragrant woods, in every blade of grass, and in the
**curves**and dimples of my baby sister's hand.