We tried to emulate what we had seen in the morning.
He tried to emulate the recent success of mine.
They were able to emulate the achievements of their predecessors of twelve months ago.
We were able to emulate this ease of use – although there is some way to go.
Can you emulate that feat?
His actions were emulated by many others whose "merit" earned them hereditary titles.
The process allowed them to emulate the bit-slice processor on another computer.
In order to emulate them, they often wore sashes and regalia like the ones seen here, emulating groups such as the Royal Order of Foresters or the Masons.
In the age succeeding the Reformation there was no disposition on the part of the English Church to emulate the wonderful activity of the Jesuits.
They were able to emulate the behavior by creating a form-level variable to track the control.
"The white dress, blonde hair and her trying to emulate Annie Quincy...it frightens me," Cynthia said with a shudder.
His proposals came to nothing, but he continued the struggle at a series of diets, and urged the Germans to emulate the courage and union of the Swiss cantons.
After thirty-seven years of war he set himself to emulate Asoka and became a patron of art and literature.
In Athens such speeches were delivered at national festivals or games, with the object of rousing the citizens to emulate the glorious deeds of their ancestors.
He grew up resolved to emulate the medieval knights who had reconquered Portugal from the Moors.
Count Billow, indeed, though, like Bismarck, a "realist," utilitarian and opportunist in his policy, made no effort to emulate the masterful independence of the great chancellor.
The provocations of Talleyrand and England strengthened the illusion: Why should not the Austrians emulate the Spaniards?
This prince sought to emulate the changes which had recently been made in France by dividing Cothen into two departments and introducing the Code Napoleon.
On the day of Yazdegerd, or New Year's Day, the Parsees emulate the western world in rejoicing and social intercourse.
The student may read Homer or Ã†schylus in the Greek without danger of dissipation or luxuriousness, for it implies that he in some measure emulate their heroes, and consecrate morning hours to their pages.