# Metric Sentence Examples

- 2: The international trade
**metric**weights and measures (1897) handled in shops, &c., of which there are also Board of Trade standards, are set out as follows: -- - With
**metric**units, measuring P in kg., and C in litres, the G.D. - The idea of connecting volume and weight has received an immense impetus through the
**metric**system, but it is not very prominent in ancient times. - The number of factories was, in 1905, 376, and the amount of raw sugar and molasses produced amounted to 2,643,531
**metric**tons, and of refined sugar 1,711,063 tons. - The trade of the port increased from well under 1,000,000 tons in 1876 to 6,164,873
**metric**tons in 1906 (the latter figure, however, includes home trade in a proportion of about 12%). - Production (in
**metric**tons) 43,200 24,100 7,600 - In 1885 Uruguay imported most of her breadstuffs; now not only is wheat grown in sufficient quantities to meet the local demand, but a surplus (about 20,000
**metric**tons in 1908-9) is annually available for export. - In 1906 the total production reached 169,418
**metric**tons. - Owing to the export tax on rubber (8 cents per kilogram on jebe and 5 cents on caucho) it is probable that the official statistics do not cover the total production, which was returned as 2539
**metric**tons in 1905, valued at £913,989. - System; Unites et Etalons, Guillaume (Paris, 1890); Lupton's Numerical Tables, 1892;
**Metric**Equivalent Cards, 1901; Dictionary of**Metric**Measures, L. - With a duplicate weight of "2.") (
**Metric**Equivalents, King's Printers (1898). - The sugar crop of1907-1908was reported as 123,285
**metric**tons, in addition to which the molasses output was estimated at 70,947.5**metric**tons, and " panela " at 50,000 tons. - Mexico adopted the
**metric**system in 1862, and it is used in all official transactions, land measurements, railway calculations and public school work. - From 1847 to 1862 he was advising astronomer to the headquarters of the army and navy; chairman of the International Astronomical Congress from 1867-1878; acting president of the International
**Metric**Commission in 1872; and president of the International Congress for a Photographic Survey of the Stars in 1887, in which year he was also made a privy councillor. - The international bureau of weights and measures at Paris was created by a convention signed there in 1875, for the purpose of comparing and verifying weights and measures on the
**metric**system, and preserving their identity for the contracting states. - It appears to be desirable, as the Committee of Council on Education have done, to recognize only the legal systems of weights and measures -- the imperial and
**metric**. The Education Code of Regulations for 1900 prescribes that the tables of weights and measures to be learned include those only which are in ordinary use, viz. - The old Spanish weights and measures, modified in many particulars, continued in private use, however, and in 1895 it became necessary to declare the
**metric**system the only legal system and to make;its use compulsory after the 16th of September 1896. - Taking the average of the six years 1900-1905, the crop of wheat amounted to 3,550,033 tons (
**metric**), rye to 9,296,616 tons, barley to 3,102,883 tons, and oats to 7,160,883 tons. **Metric**Tons).**Metric**Tons.- Wagner,' his
**metric**measurements being transposed into British units: Comparison of the Continents. - Debray (1827-1888) he worked at the platinum metals, his object being on the one hand to prepare them pure, and on the other to find a suitable metal for the standard metre for the International
**Metric**Commission then sitting at Paris. - The weights and measures were still Russian, but the introduction of the
**metric**system was contemplated in 1921. - The
**metric**system of weights and measures was introduced by law in 1884, but the old Spanish system is still in use. - Represented Great Britain at the International Conference on the
**Metric**System, 1901. - The equivalents of the Russian weights and measures, in terms also of the imperial and
**metric**weights and measures, were re-calculated in 1897. - Instruction in the principles of the
**metric**system, and in the advantages to be gained from uniformity in the method of forming multiples and sub-multiples of the unit, are, under this Code, to be given to the scholars in Standards IV., V., VI. - The
**metric**system of weights and measures has been adopted so widely that it forms the most suitable basis for the titrage or counts of yarns. - In 1903 371,084,000
**metric**tons of goods, including animals, were conveyed by the German railways, yielding 68,085,000 sterling, and the number of passengers carried was 957,684,000, yielding 29,300,000. **Metric**Tons)- (Thousands of
**Metric**Ton**Metric**Tons). - Phil., 1904), "Studies in Latin Accent and
**Metric**" (in Trans. - As a producer of iron Russia nevertheless runs France neck and neck for the fourth place amongst the iron-producing countries of the world, her annual output having increased from 1,004,800
**metric**tons in 1891 to 2,808,000 in 1901 and to 2,900,000 in 1904. - His great reputation led to his being entrusted by the government with several missions; in 1865 he represented Prussia in the conference called at Frankfort to introduce a uniform
**metric**system of weights and measures into Germany. - He again sat on the commission of 1799 for the construction of the
**metric**system, and by his zealous advocacy of the decimal principle largely contributed to its adoption. - The
**metric**weights and measures have been officially adopted by Venezuela, but the old Spanish units are still popularly used throughout the country. - At the outbreak of the war the production was about 80,000 tons; in 1905 the production of sugar and molasses amounted to 161,851
**metric**tons, of which 134,344 were exported. - Production is steadily increasing, the export having been 8000
**metric**tons in 1900, 17,386 in 1905 and 20,000 in 1906. - The French
**metric**system is the official standard of weights and measures and is in use in the custom-houses of the republic and in foreign trade, but the old units are still commonly used among the people. - Of gold to the
**metric**ton (2000 ib), is stamped and amalgamated, and the slimes and tailings, containing about 32 dwts. - If this estimate is correct there exists dissolved in the ocean a quantity of silver equal to T3,300 million
**metric**tons, that is to say 46,700 times as much silver as has been produced from all the mines in the world from the discovery of America down to 1902. - The number of men arrayed under one banner, the time during which they might cohere, the distances from home they could march, their ability to hold permanently what they had gained, together form an excellent
**metric**scale of the culture grade in the several American provinces, and nowhere, even in the most favoured, is this mark high. - Here, as usual, the British systems of measures produce a difficulty which would not arise under the
**metric**system. - Of the
**metric**units international definitions have been stated as follows: **Metric**Units Com.- In the United Kingdom the
**metric**standard of capacity is the litre, represented (Order in Council, 19th May 1890) by the capacity of a hollow cylindrical brass measure whose internal diameter is equal to one-half its height, and which at 0° C., when filled to the brim, contains one kg. - Authoritative standards and instruments for the measurement of electricity, based on the fundamental units of the
**metric**system, have been placed in the Electrical Laboratory of the Board of Trade. - -- The
**metric**equivalents of the units of the**metric**system in terms of the imperial system, as recalculated in 1897, are as follows: - - .........................
**Metric**to Imperial........................... - In Russia, as in the United Kingdom and the United States, the national weights and measures are followed (paragraph 3 above), although the use of
**metric**weights and measures is permissive. - The
**metric**system was also introduced, mainly for railway purposes, in 1870 and 1871 (Indian Acts). - For all pharmaceutical purposes, however, the use of the
**metric**system alone is employed in all paragraphs relating to analysis, whether gravimetric or volumetric. For measures of capacity the Pharmacopoeia continues to use imperial measuring vessels graduated at the legal temperature of 62° F. - The new Pharmacopoeia also follows foreign practice, and employs
**metric**measures of capacity and volumetric vessels graduated at 15.5 C., or 60° F. - Represented Great Britain at the International Conference on the
**Metric**System, 1901. - The
**metric**system of weights and measures has been adopted, but the old Spanish standards remain in general use. - The system it inaugurated has now extended its scope to telegraphs, copyright, industrial property, railway, traffic, the publication of customs tariffs,
**metric**measures,) monetary systems and agriculture. - The production of this field increased from 1730 tons in 1892 to 78,500
**metric**tons in 1899. - The
**metric**system of weights and measures has been officially adopted, but the old Spanish system is still in general use. - The kilogram (kg.) is represented by an iridio-platinum standard weight, of cylindrical form, by which all other
**metric**weights, and all measures having reference to**metric**weight, are ascertained in the United Kingdom. - The standards of the British Empire, so far as they relate to the imperial and
**metric**systems, are in the custody of the Board of Trade. - Every other
**metric**is still climbing: data throughput, mobile phone usage, messages sent, websites created, amount of information online, data transfer speed, and CPU speed. - The official names of the
**metric**capacity units are defined at 4° C., as generally on the Continent.