## Cycles Sentence Examples

- He'd spent ten sun-
**cycles**looking for her. - The most important figures of these
**cycles**are the following. - He was thirty-two sun-
**cycles**, beyond the age when his forefathers had found their lifemates. - She reminded him of the little dolls his youngest sister had rejected several sun-
**cycles**before. - We have been in war for fifteen sun-
**cycles**, since the death of the previous dhjan of Anshan. - "Our people have suffered for fifteen sun-
**cycles**," Talal added. - No woman had given birth in many sun-
**cycles**, because the planet's spirit was severed without the dhjan and the nishani. - I will be here only another few moon-
**cycles**and will work with you to teach you the different units and their capabilities. - "The babes my sisters carry will be the first birthed to Anshan in over seven sun-
**cycles**," he said. - "Talal has not had dolls in sun-
**cycles**, Uncle," A'Ran replied. - At the age of fourteen sun-
**cycles**, before he reached manhood, he had lost all but his sisters, been proclaimed dhjan of a planet he couldn't even visit, and made battle commander of a war he knew nothing of. - What the Council didn't know was that Anshan would heal with its nishani, even if it took many sun-
**cycles**for the mining industry to repair itself. - I want my planet back, Jetr, and the Council has done nothing in all these sun-
**cycles**but impede me. - This is the law of
**cycles**, constituting that which is designated by Vico as the "eternal ideal history, or rather course of humanity, invariably followed by all nations." - It has been replied that these
**cycles**are similar without being identical, and that, if one might differ from another, the idea of progress was not necessarily excluded by the law of**cycles**. - The tax on property in mortmain, dues for the verification of weights and measures, the tax on royalties from mines, on horses, mules and carriages, on
**cycles**, &c. - There are extensive manufactures, including those of motors and
**cycles**with their accessories, also papermills, breweries, &c., and the population is largely industrial. - The pitch of a musical sound depends on the number of
**cycles**passed through by the fluctuations of the pressure per unit of time; the loudness depends on the amount or the amplitude of the fluctuation in each cycle; the quality depends on the form or the nature of the fluctuation in each cycle. - To complete our survey of life-
**cycles**in the Hydromedusae it is necessary to add a few words about the position of Hydra and its allies. - This, of course, varies in different longitudes, while a further difficulty occurred in the attempt to fix the correct time of Easter by means of
**cycles**of years, when the changes of the sun and moon more or less exactly repeat themselves. - In the heroic
**cycles**the Druids do not appear to have formed any corporation, nor do they seem to have been exempt from military service. - The level of the lake is subject to seasonal fluctuations, reaching a maximum in midsummer and a minimum in February, as well as to alternating
**cycles**of years of high and low water. - The standard induction in reference to determinations of hysteresis is generally taken as 2500, while the loss is expressed in watts per lb at a frequency of ioo double reversals, or
**cycles**, per second. - In heart disease the chief work of the latter half of the 19th century was, in the first quarter, such clinical work as that of William Stokes and Peter Mere Latham (1789-1875); and in the second quarter the fuller comprehension of the vascular system, central and peripheral, with its
**cycles**and variations of blood pressure, venous and arterial. - Hence it has been a practice, very extensively followed, to employ
**cycles**or periods, consisting of a moderate number of years, and to distinguish and reckon the years by their number in the cycle. - The Chinese and other nations of Asia reckon, not only the years, but also the months and days, by
**cycles**of sixty. - Several
**cycles**were formerly known in Europe; but most of them were invented for the purpose of adjusting the solar and lunar divisions of time, and were rather employed in the regulation of the calendar than as chronological eras. - This method of reckoning time is more convenient than those which employ
**cycles**or periods of any length whatever; but it still fails to satisfy in the simplest manner possible all the conditions that are necessary for registering the succession of events. - After their dispersion the Jews were constrained to have recourse to the astronomical rules and
**cycles**of the more enlightened heathen, in order that their religious festivals might be observed on the same days in all the countries through which they were scattered. - This is the Dionysian or Great Paschal Period, and is formed by the multiplication of the numbers 28 and 19, that is, of the solar and lunar
**cycles**, into each other. - For chronological purposes, the Chinese, in common with some other nations of the east of Asia, employ
**cycles**of sixty, by means of which they reckon their days, moons and years. - At The End For Four
**Cycles**, Or Seventy Six Years, The Accumulation Of The Seven And A Half Hours Of Difference Between The Cycle And 235 Lunations Amounts To Thirty Hours, Or One Whole Day And Six Hours. - The Period Of Calippus, Therefore, Consisted Of Three Metonic
**Cycles**Of 6940 Days Each, And A Period Of 6939 Days; And Its Error In Respect Of The Moon, Consequently, Amounted Only To Six Hours, Or To One Day In 304 Years. - To Find The Year Of The Cycle, We Have Therefore The Following Rule: Add Nine To The Date, Divide The Sum By Twenty Eight; The Quotient Is The Number Of
**Cycles**Elapsed, And The Remainder Is The Year Of The Cycle. - Hence, to find the Golden Number N, for any year x, we have N= (- 19 ' 1) which gives the following rule: Add i to the date, divide the sum by 19; the quotient is the number of
**cycles**elapsed, and the remainder is the Golden Number. - Besides the solar and lunar
**cycles**, there is a third of 15 years, called the cycle of indiction, frequently employed in the computations of chronologists. - The Julian period, proposed by the celebrated Joseph Scaliger as an universal measure of chronology, is formed by taking the continued product of the three
**cycles**of the sun, of the moon, and of the indiction,and is consequently 28 X 19X I 5= 7980 years. - Hence, when the number of any proposed year in each of the
**cycles**is known, its number in the Julian period can be determined by the resolution of a very simple problem of the indeterminate analysis. - They Are Also Partitioned Into
**Cycles**Of 30 Years, 19 Of Which Are Common Years Of 354 Days Each, And The Other Ii Are Intercalary Years Having An Additional Day Appended To The Last Month. - To Find If A Year Is Intercalary Or Common, Divide It By 30; The Quotient Will Be The Number Of Completed
**Cycles**And The Remainder Will Be The Year Of The Current Cycle; If This Last Be One Of The Numbers 2, 5, 7, 10, 13, 16, 18, 21, 24, 26, 29, The Year Is Intercalary And Consists Of 355 Days; If It Be Any Other Number, The Year Is Ordinary. - Let C Denote The Number Of Completed
**Cycles**, And Y The Year Of The Cycle; Then Y=30 C Y, And W= 5 (C) R 6 (7/ R 3 (U13) R (Rejecting Sevens). - To Find, As A Test, The Accurate Day Of The Week, The Proposed Year Of The Hegira, Divided By 30, Gives 45
**Cycles**, And Remainder 12, The Year Of The Current Cycle.