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chipping

chipping Sentence Examples

  • from Chipping Barnet.

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  • Surrounding the church (which stands in a highlying portion of the g own known as Chipping Hill) there are earthworks, possibly the remains of a fortification recorded as made by order of Edward the Elder in 913, but perhaps of British origin.

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  • The Tasmanian stone implements, figured in the Plate, show their own use when it is noticed that the rude chipping forms. a good hand-grip above, and an effective edge for chopping, sawing, and cutting below.

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  • The Tasmanian stone implements, figured in the Plate, show their own use when it is noticed that the rude chipping forms. a good hand-grip above, and an effective edge for chopping, sawing, and cutting below.

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  • The three chief divisions are as follows: - (I) Chipping or High Barnet, a market town and urban district (Barnet), pop. (1901) 7876.

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  • Similarly, this industry was of early importance along the line of the Cotteswold Hills, from Chipping Camden to Stroud and beyond, as also in some towns of Devonshire and Cornwall, but though it survives in the neighbourhood of Stroud, the importance of this district is far surpassed by that of the West Riding of Yorkshire, where the woollen industry stands pre-eminent among the many which, as already indicated, have concentrated there.

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  • The meaning of the term "chipping" has emerged in recent years with the mass use of mobile phone technologies.

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  • At Leagram Farm, Chipping, organic cheeses are now manufactured from within the confines of another once disused barn.

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  • Chipping Campden is another impossibly pretty place with lots of nice little shops, tea-rooms and pubs to while away an hour or two.

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  • Chipping Norton Town suffered a 3-1 reverse from promoted Hounslow Boro with Ryan OâToole netting twice.

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  • He is now chipping at stone in a chain-gang -- or, more likely, relaxing in a luxurious prison sauna.

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  • The stone circles are then made into shape by chipping out the middle, or you can just steal them from the neighboring tribes!

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  • This will normally include neutering, vaccinations, micro chipping, worming and flea treatment.

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  • The three chief divisions are as follows: - (I) Chipping or High Barnet, a market town and urban district (Barnet), pop. (1901) 7876.

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  • of Chipping Barnet, has an ancient parish church retaining Norman portions, though enlarged in modern times.

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  • from Chipping Barnet.

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  • of Chipping Barnet.

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  • Such alterations in temperature produce strains which frequently result in the chipping off of small fragments of the material composing the stone.

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  • The blackbird feeds chiefly on fruits, worms, the larvae of insects and snails, extracting the last from their shells by dexterously chipping them on stones; and though it is generally regarded as an enemy of the garden, it is probable that the amount of damage by it to the fruit is largely compensated for by its undoubted services as a vermin-killer.

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  • Those localities where chipping was done reveal hundreds of tons of splinters and failures, and these are often counted as ruder implements of an earlier time.

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  • Probably the first lorming was done by chipping and hammer-dressing, as in later times; the final facing of the hard stones was doubtless by sieans of emery in block or powder, as emery grinding blocks tre found.

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  • Surrounding the church (which stands in a highlying portion of the g own known as Chipping Hill) there are earthworks, possibly the remains of a fortification recorded as made by order of Edward the Elder in 913, but perhaps of British origin.

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  • Similarly, this industry was of early importance along the line of the Cotteswold Hills, from Chipping Camden to Stroud and beyond, as also in some towns of Devonshire and Cornwall, but though it survives in the neighbourhood of Stroud, the importance of this district is far surpassed by that of the West Riding of Yorkshire, where the woollen industry stands pre-eminent among the many which, as already indicated, have concentrated there.

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  • The more characteristic and useful birds include many species of the sparrow, such as the song, swamp, Lincoln's chipping and field sparrow; the bank, barn, cliff, white-bellied and rough-winged swallow, as well as the purple martin and the chimney swift; ten or more species of fly-catchers, including the least, arcadian, phoebe, wood pewee, olive-sided and king bird; about ten species of woodpeckers, of which the more common are the downy, hairy, yellowbellied and golden-winged (flicker); about thirty species of warblers, including the parula, cerulean, Blackburnian, prothonotary, yellow Nashville, red-start, worm-eating and chestnut-sided; and four or five species of vireos.

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  • Its main features may be summed as follows: - a purely agricultural life, with the plantain, yam and manioc (the last two of American origin) as the staple food; cannibalism common; rectangular houses with ridged roofs; scar-tattooing; clothing of bark-cloth or palm-fibre; occasional chipping or extraction of upper incisors; bows with strings of cane, as the principal weapons, shields of wood or wickerwork; religion, a primitive form of fetishism with the belief that death is due to witchcraft; ordeals, secret societies, the use of masks and anthropomorphic figures, and wooden gongs.

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  • These are distinguished by circular huts with domed or conical roofs; clothing of skin or leather; occasional chipping or extraction of lower incisors; spears as the principal weapons, bows, where found, with a sinew cord, shields of hide or leather; religion, ancestor-worship with belief in the power of the magicians as rain-makers.

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  • WYCOMBE (officially Chepping Wycombe, also Chipping Or High Wycombe), a market town and municipal borough in the Wycombe parliamentary division of Buckinghamshire, England, 34 m.

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  • There are various British remains in the neighbourhood of Chipping Wycombe (Wicumbe, Wycumbee, Cheping Wycombe, Cheping Wickham), but the traces of a Roman settlement are more important.

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  • Chipping Norton Town suffered a 3-1 reverse from promoted Hounslow Boro with Ryan OâToole netting twice.

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  • He is now chipping at stone in a chain-gang -- or, more likely, relaxing in a luxurious prison sauna.

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  • The stone circles are then made into shape by chipping out the middle, or you can just steal them from the neighboring tribes !

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  • This will normally include neutering, vaccinations, micro chipping, worming and flea treatment.

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  • Paint-If you have purchased older furniture for your child's room, you need to make sure that there isn't any old paint that is flaking or chipping.

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  • You will have to contend with minor damage in the form of dents and chipping of the toys when you buy an antique.

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  • Because they are coated, porcelain models are prone to chipping.

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  • Furthermore, as these rustic wood tables are usually not painted, they won't be prone to chipping.

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  • Cottage chic style has its roots in the British countryside, where homes feature age-worn items like faded fabrics, old paintings, and furniture with chipping paint.

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  • If your ceiling is a popcorn ceiling, cracked, or the paint is chipping, you'll need to use another process called furring strips.

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  • The only disadvantage is that caution must be taken to prevent enamelware from chipping.

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  • They are so loving, many "Greyhound parents" refer to the adoption process as "chipping."

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  • Engraving one of these picks is a delicate process since even creating a stone pick without chipping it can be a challenge.

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  • Disadvantages: Depending on the stone product (marble, limestone or granite) the countertop may be susceptible to scratches, cracking, chipping and stains.

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  • An epoxy varnish is used to coat the metal such that no chipping or rust spotting takes place.

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  • Always store the glasses hanging upside down to keep them from chipping.

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  • Your vitamin capsule may have dozens of suppliers chipping in, and by the time it's on your kitchen shelf you have no way to know just what's in there.

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  • Instead of chipping or scrubbing, the leftover wax can be washed away with hot, soapy water, or safely cleaned in the dishwasher.

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  • They are extremely hard stones, which makes diamonds an excellent choice for an engagement ring as there is little danger of the diamond chipping, becoming discolored, or generally showing wear.

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  • These new cushion cuts didn't have the thin girdles of the 19th century cushion cuts, which were prone to chipping.

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  • This slow but steady progress will in turn keep chipping away at those darn love handles until you can declare final victory.

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  • Then your beautiful nail art has to be removed because polish is chipping.

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  • Art paint can work the same as nail polish, and since it is designed to be durable, you may experience less chipping or flaking than you would with typical polish.

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  • Just like a regular manicure, freehand nail art is subject to wear and chipping.

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  • Rather than opt for a glaring coral or a tired shade of red polish, a metallic nude shade has the uncanny ability to look chic, complement your wardrobe, and resist unsightly chipping for days on end.

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  • Not only do they minimize the appearance of chipping and peels, soft shades are easier to apply during at-home manicures and pedicures.

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  • For wedding day nails, schedule your manicure and pedicure the day before your wedding and keep nails at a manageable length to extend wear and avoid chipping.

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  • Unlike press-on nails, gel nails form a true bond with your natural nail, making it much easier to type and use your hands and fingers while wearing them without chipping or cracking.

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  • While the regular OPI nail polish has a reputation for long-wear with minimal chipping and peeling, the already successful company decided to launch an extended wear product within their OPI Axxium line.

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  • Since the gel nail color promises to wear two weeks without chipping, peeling or losing shine, if you can afford the service, it may be worth the expense if you need a color that can commit to your nails.

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  • Make regular manicures and pedicures a part of your weekly hygiene routine, and don't ignore chipping and tearing if they do appear.

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  • Such alterations in temperature produce strains which frequently result in the chipping off of small fragments of the material composing the stone.

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  • Those localities where chipping was done reveal hundreds of tons of splinters and failures, and these are often counted as ruder implements of an earlier time.

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  • Probably the first lorming was done by chipping and hammer-dressing, as in later times; the final facing of the hard stones was doubtless by sieans of emery in block or powder, as emery grinding blocks tre found.

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  • These are distinguished by circular huts with domed or conical roofs; clothing of skin or leather; occasional chipping or extraction of lower incisors; spears as the principal weapons, bows, where found, with a sinew cord, shields of hide or leather; religion, ancestor-worship with belief in the power of the magicians as rain-makers.

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  • WYCOMBE (officially Chepping Wycombe, also Chipping Or High Wycombe), a market town and municipal borough in the Wycombe parliamentary division of Buckinghamshire, England, 34 m.

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  • There are various British remains in the neighbourhood of Chipping Wycombe (Wicumbe, Wycumbee, Cheping Wycombe, Cheping Wickham), but the traces of a Roman settlement are more important.

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  • of Chipping Barnet, has an ancient parish church retaining Norman portions, though enlarged in modern times.

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  • of Chipping Barnet.

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  • The blackbird feeds chiefly on fruits, worms, the larvae of insects and snails, extracting the last from their shells by dexterously chipping them on stones; and though it is generally regarded as an enemy of the garden, it is probable that the amount of damage by it to the fruit is largely compensated for by its undoubted services as a vermin-killer.

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  • The more characteristic and useful birds include many species of the sparrow, such as the song, swamp, Lincoln's chipping and field sparrow; the bank, barn, cliff, white-bellied and rough-winged swallow, as well as the purple martin and the chimney swift; ten or more species of fly-catchers, including the least, arcadian, phoebe, wood pewee, olive-sided and king bird; about ten species of woodpeckers, of which the more common are the downy, hairy, yellowbellied and golden-winged (flicker); about thirty species of warblers, including the parula, cerulean, Blackburnian, prothonotary, yellow Nashville, red-start, worm-eating and chestnut-sided; and four or five species of vireos.

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  • Its main features may be summed as follows: - a purely agricultural life, with the plantain, yam and manioc (the last two of American origin) as the staple food; cannibalism common; rectangular houses with ridged roofs; scar-tattooing; clothing of bark-cloth or palm-fibre; occasional chipping or extraction of upper incisors; bows with strings of cane, as the principal weapons, shields of wood or wickerwork; religion, a primitive form of fetishism with the belief that death is due to witchcraft; ordeals, secret societies, the use of masks and anthropomorphic figures, and wooden gongs.

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