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compounded

compounded Sentence Examples

  • It is itself compounded of the Semjaza and Azazel myths, and in its present composite form is already presupposed by lxxxviii.-Ixxxix.

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  • It simply has been enabled by technology combined with prosperity compounded over time.

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  • It was compounded by More (q.v.) from the Greek ob, not, and 7-inros, a place, meaning therefore a place which has no real existence, an imaginary country.

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  • The pieces may be pairod together as a screw and nut, in which case the relative motion is compounded of turning with sliding.

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  • It is compounded of al, the definite article, and ilah, meaning a god.

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  • The towns in general were not subject to it, at least directly; some had been exempt from time immemorial, others (redimees) had purchased exemption for a sum of money, yet others (abonnees) had compounded for the tax, i.e.

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  • There remain, however, some cases in which it is highly probable that names of nonIsraelites are really compounded with Yahweh.

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  • A number of Latinisms, unexampled in the rest of Paul's epistles, occur within the pastorals; whole families of new words, especially composite words (often compounded with a-privative, BEO-, KaXo -, 5 awcPpo -, 4cXo -), emerge with others, e.g.

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  • In modern language, forces are compounded by vector-addition; thus, if we draw in succession vectors ~--~

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  • He had no flashlight, and the fear he'd felt during his first trip into this deep and dank hole was compounded by the absence of being able to see.

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  • religion compounded of Christian, heathen and Jewish elements on a type which is essentially that of ancient Gnosticism.

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  • The resultant magnetic field, therefore, is compounded of two fields, the one being due to the poles, and the other to the external causes which would be operative in the absence of the magnetized metal.

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  • Demagnetizing Force.-It has already been mentioned that when a ferromagnetic body is placed in a magnetic field, the resultant magnetic force H, at a point within the body, is compounded of the force H o, due to the external field, and of another force, Hi, arising from the induced magnetization of the body.

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  • They worshipped Re at sunrise with resin, at mid-day with myrrh and at sunset with an elaborate confection called kuphi, compounded of no fewer than sixteen ingredients, among which were honey, wine, raisins, resin, myrrh and sweet calamus.

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  • 35, "a confection after the art of the apothecary," or rather "a perfume after the art of the perfumer," which was to be regarded as most holy, and the imitation of which was prohibited under the severest penalties, was compounded of four "sweet scents" (sammim),3 namely stacte (nataph), onycha (sheheleth), galbanum (helbenah) and "pure" or "fine" frankincense (lebonah zaccah), pounded together in equal proportions, with (perhaps) an admixture of salt (memullah).

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  • 35, "a confection after the art of the apothecary," or rather "a perfume after the art of the perfumer," which was to be regarded as most holy, and the imitation of which was prohibited under the severest penalties, was compounded of four "sweet scents" (sammim),3 namely stacte (nataph), onycha (sheheleth), galbanum (helbenah) and "pure" or "fine" frankincense (lebonah zaccah), pounded together in equal proportions, with (perhaps) an admixture of salt (memullah).

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  • 3 In reply to some critical remarks (Ibis, 1868, pp. 8 5-9 6), chiefly aimed at showing the inexpediency of relying solely on one set of characters, especially when those afforded by the palatal bones were not, even within the limits of families, wholly diagnostic, the author (Ibis, 1868, pp. 357-362) announced a slight modification of his original scheme, by introducing three more groups into it, and concluded by indicating how its bearings upon the great question of " genetic classification" might be represented so far as the different groups of Carinatae are concerned: - 1 These names are compounded respectively of Dromaeus, the generic name applied to the emeu, 7xQ-a, a split or cleft, SEVµa, a bond or tying, a finch, and, in each case, yvaBos, a jaw.

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  • This will be evident if we consider that, since radii vectores of the hodograph represent velocities in the orbit, the elementary arc between two consecutive radii vectores of the hodograph represents the velocity which must be compounded with the velocity of the moving point at the beginning of any short interval of time to get the velocity at the end of that interval, that is to say, represents the change of velocity for that interval.

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  • That the figures symbolic of Rakab or Hadad were compounded or amalgamated by the Israelites with those symbolic of Nergal (the lion-god) and Ninib (the eagle-god), is not surprising.

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  • This being the case, the various possible motions of a rigid solid body may all be classed under the following heads: (I) Shifting or Translation; (2) Turning or Rotation; (3) Motions compounded of Shifting and Turning.

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  • Let the useful resistance and the weight of the piece be compounded by the principles of statics into one force, and let this be called the given force.

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  • Many of these minor chiefs had been expelled from their possessions, had taken refuge in the hills and forest, and retaliated upon the Mahratta usurpers by wasting the lands which they had lost, until the Mahrattas compounded for peace by payment of blackmail.

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  • strata [via], a road) and Caistor, but Roman influence is to be found in many names compounded of Celtic and Roman elements.

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  • Again, a peasant of Vinci having in his simplicity asked Ser Piero to get a picture painted for him on a wooden shield, the father is said to have laughingly handed on the commission to his son, who thereupon shut himself up with all the noxious insects and grotesque reptiles he could find, observed and drew and dissected them assiduously, and produced at last a picture of a dragon compounded of their various shapes and aspects, which was so fierce and so life-like as to terrify all who saw it.

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  • In the article Refraction it is shown that a ray of light traversing a homogeneous medium is deviated from its rectilinear path when it enters a medium of different refractive index; it is therefore readily seen that the path of a ray through continuously varying media is necessarily curvilinear, being compounded of an infinite number of infinitesimally small rectilinear deviations.

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  • A householder is assessed as occupier, but he may be "compounded for," and really know nothing of the payment, though it is supposed to come out of his income.

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  • 810, a celebrated Buddhist priest, Kkai, who had spent several years studying in China, compounded out of Buddhism, Confucianism and ShintO a system of doctrine called Ryobu Shinto (Dual Shinto), the prominent tenet of which was that the ShintO deities were merely transmigrations of Buddhist divinities.

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  • In directions other than these it is a more delicate question how the partial effects should be compounded.

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  • The next question is, how compounded?

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  • Man's name was derived, as we have already seen, from the four quarters of the world, and his body was compounded from seven substances (xxx.

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  • In 1646 Dugdale returned to London and compounded for his estates, which had been sequestrated, by a payment of 168.

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  • Henry developed as far as he was able the system of scutage (q.v.) which his grandfather had apparently invented; by this the vassal compounded for his forty days personal service by paying money, with which the king could hire professional soldiers.

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  • 520) is that every singularity whatever may be considered as compounded of ordinary singularities, say we have a singularity =6' nodes, cusps, double tangents and c' inflections.

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  • Substances containing tannic or gallic acid turn black when compounded with a ferric salt, so it cannot be used in combination with vegetable astringents except with the infusion of quassia or calumba.

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  • the shining or brilliant one - again an allusion to Marduk's solar traits - and this name was playfully twisted by the Babylonian priests to mean "the seed-producing" (as though compounded of zer, seed, and banit, producing, which was regarded as an appropriate appellation for the female counterpart of the creator of mankind and of life in general.

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  • The sources of the ecclesiastical law of England are thus described by Dr. Richard Burn (The Ecclesiastical Law, 9th ed., 1842): - "The ecclesiastical law of England is compounded of these four main ingredients - the civil law, the canon law, the common law, and the statute law.

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  • Divination by means of flies was known at Babylon."' There are other cases of names compounded of Baal and an element equivalent to a descriptive epithet, e.g.

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  • By means of this primary element, compounded in various ways, Adam Smith explains all the phenomena of the moral consciousness.

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  • AETHELING, an Anglo-Saxon word compounded of aethele, or ethel, meaning noble, and ing, belonging to, and akin to the modern German words Adel, nobility, and adelig, noble.

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  • the individual mind, and the system of things, is conscious experience, consisting of ideas, which may be variously compounded, divided, compared, or dealt with by the subjective faculties or powers with which the entity, Mind, is supposed to be endowed.

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  • "Now this verb, especially when compounded with the preposition pra, gained the signification to tear off, snatch to oneself, rob."

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  • He had no flashlight, and the fear he'd felt during his first trip into this deep and dank hole was compounded by the absence of being able to see.

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  • That they were East European was compounded by the fact that Russia was communist and led by Joseph Stalin.

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  • With obscure vision, the problem is often fatally compounded.

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  • cloaked in a gray mist looked prehistoric and compounded the eerie atmosphere.

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  • saltwater intrusion into the aquifer compounded the water shortage problem.

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  • This change in climate was compounded by criminally negligent people posting hoax packages.

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  • Monthly interest paid on the first working day of each month to your nominated bank account or compounded.

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  • parallax effect of a stereo photograph compounded from two photographs taken simultaneously by two cameras separated by a known distance.

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  • Poor public awareness is compounded by the relative paucity of local authority sources of in-house specialist advice.

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  • penumbra effect may be compounded by the presence of variable blood flow through cutaneous pulsatile venules.

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  • This is further compounded by student preconceptions of the subject.

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  • saltwater intrusion into the aquifer compounded the water shortage problem.

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  • sorry mess was compounded by revolutionaries in Russia.

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  • But like tides, wind and swell compounded, their cocktail has proven treacherous.

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  • wetter climate was, however, compounded with man's activities in tree felling.

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  • Ecuador's economic woes were, no doubt, compounded by the expulsion of the Jesuits in 1767 by King Charles III.

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  • He assisted at the taking of Wareham, and shortly afterwards compounded for his estates by a fine of X500 from which, however, he was afterwards relieved by Cromwell.

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  • The imagination that death will destroy these powers is unfounded, because (1) " this supposes we are compounded, and so discerptible, but the contrary is probable " on metaphysical grounds (the indivisibility of the subject in which consciousness as indivisible inheres, and its distinction from the body) and also experimental (the persistence of the living being in spite of changes in the body or even losses of parts of the body); (2) this also assumes that " our present living powers of reflection " must be affected in the same way by death " as those of sensation," but this is disproved by their relative independence even in this life; (3) " even the suspension of our present powers of reflection " is not involved in " the idea of death, which is simply dissolution of the body," and which may even " be like birth, a continuation and perfecting of our powers."

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  • The practice of " polypharmacy," or the use of a large number of ingredients in prescriptions, which was common in the middle ages, was greatly due to the view enunciated by Alkekendo, and held by one of the Arabian schools of medicine: that the activity of medicine increases in a duplicate ratio when compounded with others; and it was only in the first half of the 18th century that the practice was altogether discontinued in the pharmacopoeias, although the theory was shown to be incorrect by Averroes in the 12th century.

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  • religion compounded of Christian, heathen and Jewish elements on a type which is essentially that of ancient Gnosticism.

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  • 3 In reply to some critical remarks (Ibis, 1868, pp. 8 5-9 6), chiefly aimed at showing the inexpediency of relying solely on one set of characters, especially when those afforded by the palatal bones were not, even within the limits of families, wholly diagnostic, the author (Ibis, 1868, pp. 357-362) announced a slight modification of his original scheme, by introducing three more groups into it, and concluded by indicating how its bearings upon the great question of " genetic classification" might be represented so far as the different groups of Carinatae are concerned: - 1 These names are compounded respectively of Dromaeus, the generic name applied to the emeu, 7xQ-a, a split or cleft, SEVµa, a bond or tying, a finch, and, in each case, yvaBos, a jaw.

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  • The towns in general were not subject to it, at least directly; some had been exempt from time immemorial, others (redimees) had purchased exemption for a sum of money, yet others (abonnees) had compounded for the tax, i.e.

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  • Physical quantities such as magnetic force, magnetic induction and magnetization, which have direction as well as magnitude, are termed vectors; they are compounded and resolved in the same manner as mechanical force, which is itself a vector.

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  • The resultant magnetic field, therefore, is compounded of two fields, the one being due to the poles, and the other to the external causes which would be operative in the absence of the magnetized metal.

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  • Demagnetizing Force.-It has already been mentioned that when a ferromagnetic body is placed in a magnetic field, the resultant magnetic force H, at a point within the body, is compounded of the force H o, due to the external field, and of another force, Hi, arising from the induced magnetization of the body.

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  • The property of the corporation was valued at £271,658 against a debt of £425,195, which was compounded for by the issue of 3% annuity bonds - the loss to the creditors amounting to 25% of their claims.

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  • Gabir ben Aflah of Sevilla, commonly called Geber, was a celebrated astronomer and apparently skilled in algebra, for it has been supposed that the word " algebra " is compounded from his name.

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  • In directions other than these it is a more delicate question how the partial effects should be compounded.

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  • This will be evident if we consider that, since radii vectores of the hodograph represent velocities in the orbit, the elementary arc between two consecutive radii vectores of the hodograph represents the velocity which must be compounded with the velocity of the moving point at the beginning of any short interval of time to get the velocity at the end of that interval, that is to say, represents the change of velocity for that interval.

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  • His largest philosophical work, at least so called, is the curious medley entitled Dictionnaire philosophique, which is compounded of the articles contributed by him to the great Encyclopedie and of several minor pieces.

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  • They worshipped Re at sunrise with resin, at mid-day with myrrh and at sunset with an elaborate confection called kuphi, compounded of no fewer than sixteen ingredients, among which were honey, wine, raisins, resin, myrrh and sweet calamus.

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  • This section is compounded of the Semjaza and Azazel myths, and in its present composite form is already presupposed by 1 Enoch lxxxviii.

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  • There remain, however, some cases in which it is highly probable that names of nonIsraelites are really compounded with Yahweh.

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  • 810, a celebrated Buddhist priest, Kkai, who had spent several years studying in China, compounded out of Buddhism, Confucianism and ShintO a system of doctrine called Ryobu Shinto (Dual Shinto), the prominent tenet of which was that the ShintO deities were merely transmigrations of Buddhist divinities.

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  • It is compounded of al, the definite article, and ilah, meaning a god.

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  • Among the Canaanite branch, the king-god is more prominent, and apart from the Ammonite variant Milcom, numerous names compounded with Milkare found on Phoenician inscriptions and among western Semites mentioned in cuneiform literature (H.

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  • In those meters which are compounded - that is, have a shunt coil wound on the field magnets to compensate for the friction of the train - it is important to notice whether the meter will operate or continue operating when there is no current in the series coil, since a meter which "runs on the shunt" runs up a debt against the consumer for which it gives no corresponding advantage.

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  • He is described by Fuller as "low of stature, little in bulk, cheerful in countenance (wherein gravity and quickness were all compounded), of a sharp and piercing eye, clear judgment and (abating the influence of age) term memory."

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  • That the figures symbolic of Rakab or Hadad were compounded or amalgamated by the Israelites with those symbolic of Nergal (the lion-god) and Ninib (the eagle-god), is not surprising.

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  • Suppose that the ratio of 10, or any other particular number, to i is compounded of a very great number of equal ratios, as, for example, 1,000,000, then it can be shown that the ratio of 2 to i is very nearly equal to a ratio compounded of 301,030 of these small ratios, or ratiunculae, that the ratio of 3 to I is very nearly equal to a ratio compounded of 477,121 of them, and so on.

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  • The earlier methods proposed were, like those of Briggs, purely arithmetical, and for a long time logarithms were regarded from the point of view indicated by their name, that is to say, as depending on the theory of compounded ratios.

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  • To the east of the three places whose names are compounded with " Nonohualco," must have dwelt, in the time of the Pipil Indians, the Nonoualca, called also by Mexican tribes Chontales or Popoloca.

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  • The famous document, known as the Constitutum Constantini and compounded of various elements (notably the apocryphal Vita S.

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  • from which it has been compounded has perished and its readings are thus otherwise irrecoverable.

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  • In the same preface is included (a) the famous problem known by Pappus's name, often enunciated thus: Having given a number of straight lines, to find the geometric locus of a point such that the lengths of the perpendiculars upon, or (more generally) the lines drawn from it obliquely at given inclinations to, the given lines satisfy the condition that the product of certain of them may bear a constant ratio to the product of the remaining ones; (Pappus does not express it in this form but by means of composition of ratios, saying that if the ratio is given which is compounded of the ratios of pairs - one of one set and one of another - of the lines so drawn, and of the ratio of the odd one, if any, to a given straight line, the point will lie on a curve given in position), (b) the theorems which were rediscovered by and named after Paul Guldin, but appear to have been discovered by Pappus himself.

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  • The next question is, how compounded?

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  • Gradually settlements were made, the names of many of which are given by the various Assyrian kings who had at one time or another to assert or reassert supremacy over them - such as Chindanu, Laqe, Sulhi along the South Euphrates boundary of Mesopotamia, and various districts bearing names compounded with Bit = settlement (see above), such as Bit-Adini (nearly equal the later Osroene; see Edessa), or Bit-Zamani in the north near Diarbekr.

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  • The Phoenician settlers at the Peiraeus worshipped the Assyrian Nergal, and their proper names are compounded with the names of Babylonian and Arabian deities (NSI.

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  • aex; a word common, in different forms, in the Teutonic languages, and akin to the Greek d Lvrt; the New English Dictionary prefers the spelling "ax"), a tool or weapon, taking various shapes, but, when not compounded with some distinguishing word (e.g.

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  • When thus artificially compounded, unless for immediate use, they should be made strong for convenience of storage, and applied as required much diluted.

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  • Facts of this character taken by themselves would perhaps be sufficient to convince most philologists that in Sumerian we have an arbitrarily compounded cryptography just as Halevy believes, but these facts cannot be taken by themselves, as the evidences of the purely linguistic basis of Sumerian are stronger than these apparent proofs of its artificial character.

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  • Amenemhe, the name of the founder of the XIIth dynasty, was compounded with that of Amun and was borne by three of his successors.

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  • A word-sign may be compounded with its phonetic complement, 111 white, or with its determinative, as 1/21 silver.

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  • The name Jerusalem may be compounded the main line of intercourse and one may look for a certain conservatism in its famous Temple.

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  • Feudal service was more and more compounded for by a money payment, while additional taxes were raised, all going to pay the mercenaries with whom he fought Richard I.

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  • The communes, though they appear as taking part in the battle of Bouvines, compounded for their service by a money payment as early as 1194.

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  • Its properties are due to the presence of a glucoside known as Morindin, which is compounded from glucose and probably a trioxy-methyl-anthraquinone.

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  • The fundamental postulate of this part of our subject is that the two forces acting on a particle may be compounded by the parallelogram rule.

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  • In modern language, forces are compounded by vector-addition; thus, if we draw in succession vectors ~--~

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  • In particular, we infer that couples of the same moment in parallel planes are equivalent; and that couples in any two planes may be compounded by geometrical addition of the corresponding vectors.

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  • This being the case, the various possible motions of a rigid solid body may all be classed under the following heads: (I) Shifting or Translation; (2) Turning or Rotation; (3) Motions compounded of Shifting and Turning.

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  • The pieces may be pairod together as a screw and nut, in which case the relative motion is compounded of turning with sliding.

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  • Let the useful resistance and the weight of the piece be compounded by the principles of statics into one force, and let this be called the given force.

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  • A rotation with the angular velocity a about an axis 0 may be considered as compounded ~ of a rotation with the same angular velocity about an axis drawn through G parallel to 0

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  • Hence the required deviation a may be regarded as compounded of a deviation of translation dv=OG.

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  • What the grammarians called " tmesis," the separation of the preposition from the verb with which it is compounded, is peculiar to Homer.

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  • Many of these minor chiefs had been expelled from their possessions, had taken refuge in the hills and forest, and retaliated upon the Mahratta usurpers by wasting the lands which they had lost, until the Mahrattas compounded for peace by payment of blackmail.

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  • It was compounded by More (q.v.) from the Greek ob, not, and 7-inros, a place, meaning therefore a place which has no real existence, an imaginary country.

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  • In those days victims of robberies constantly compounded with felonies and paid blackmail to thieves, promising not to prosecute on the restitution of a portion of the stolen property.

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  • A number of Latinisms, unexampled in the rest of Paul's epistles, occur within the pastorals; whole families of new words, especially composite words (often compounded with a-privative, BEO-, KaXo -, 5 awcPpo -, 4cXo -), emerge with others, e.g.

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  • strata [via], a road) and Caistor, but Roman influence is to be found in many names compounded of Celtic and Roman elements.

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  • Again, a peasant of Vinci having in his simplicity asked Ser Piero to get a picture painted for him on a wooden shield, the father is said to have laughingly handed on the commission to his son, who thereupon shut himself up with all the noxious insects and grotesque reptiles he could find, observed and drew and dissected them assiduously, and produced at last a picture of a dragon compounded of their various shapes and aspects, which was so fierce and so life-like as to terrify all who saw it.

    0
    0
  • In the article Refraction it is shown that a ray of light traversing a homogeneous medium is deviated from its rectilinear path when it enters a medium of different refractive index; it is therefore readily seen that the path of a ray through continuously varying media is necessarily curvilinear, being compounded of an infinite number of infinitesimally small rectilinear deviations.

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  • A householder is assessed as occupier, but he may be "compounded for," and really know nothing of the payment, though it is supposed to come out of his income.

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  • It is itself compounded of the Semjaza and Azazel myths, and in its present composite form is already presupposed by lxxxviii.-Ixxxix.

    0
    0
  • Man's name was derived, as we have already seen, from the four quarters of the world, and his body was compounded from seven substances (xxx.

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  • In 1646 Dugdale returned to London and compounded for his estates, which had been sequestrated, by a payment of 168.

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    0
  • Henry developed as far as he was able the system of scutage (q.v.) which his grandfather had apparently invented; by this the vassal compounded for his forty days personal service by paying money, with which the king could hire professional soldiers.

    0
    0
  • 520) is that every singularity whatever may be considered as compounded of ordinary singularities, say we have a singularity =6' nodes, cusps, double tangents and c' inflections.

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    0
  • Substances containing tannic or gallic acid turn black when compounded with a ferric salt, so it cannot be used in combination with vegetable astringents except with the infusion of quassia or calumba.

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  • the shining or brilliant one - again an allusion to Marduk's solar traits - and this name was playfully twisted by the Babylonian priests to mean "the seed-producing" (as though compounded of zer, seed, and banit, producing, which was regarded as an appropriate appellation for the female counterpart of the creator of mankind and of life in general.

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  • The sources of the ecclesiastical law of England are thus described by Dr. Richard Burn (The Ecclesiastical Law, 9th ed., 1842): - "The ecclesiastical law of England is compounded of these four main ingredients - the civil law, the canon law, the common law, and the statute law.

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  • Divination by means of flies was known at Babylon."' There are other cases of names compounded of Baal and an element equivalent to a descriptive epithet, e.g.

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  • By means of this primary element, compounded in various ways, Adam Smith explains all the phenomena of the moral consciousness.

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  • AETHELING, an Anglo-Saxon word compounded of aethele, or ethel, meaning noble, and ing, belonging to, and akin to the modern German words Adel, nobility, and adelig, noble.

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  • the individual mind, and the system of things, is conscious experience, consisting of ideas, which may be variously compounded, divided, compared, or dealt with by the subjective faculties or powers with which the entity, Mind, is supposed to be endowed.

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  • "Now this verb, especially when compounded with the preposition pra, gained the signification to tear off, snatch to oneself, rob."

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  • Having got to the ball Bath then compounded the error by scuffing the clearance straight to a forward.

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  • However, there can be no doubt that the sorry mess was compounded by revolutionaries in Russia.

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  • But like tides, wind and swell compounded, their cocktail has proven treacherous.

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  • The advent of a wetter climate was, however, compounded with man 's activities in tree felling.

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  • Ecuador 's economic woes were, no doubt, compounded by the expulsion of the Jesuits in 1767 by King Charles III.

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  • Silicon is a naturally-occurring element that, when compounded with oxygen, forms silicon dioxide (also known as silica).

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  • Especially with credit card debt, it's compounded interest working against you, and that's a terrible burden.

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  • Other economic factors, like utilities, gas prices and inflation, reduce the family budget regardless, yet that compounded interest on debt incurred takes even more away.

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  • So it's better to have compounded interest when it benefits you - like with savings.

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  • I use that as an example of the possibilities of compounded interest, and how it just grinds you down on the other end - all that potential savings being lost to debt.

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  • Socialist accounts argued that this physical malaise was compounded by the role of clothing in effecting oppressive social stratification; clothes were seen as masking the innate equality of all people.

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  • Your mocha money can start to increase because of compounded interest, and in as little as 15 years, you'll reap a tremendous benefit.

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  • All Velvet sunglasses have a stylish flair that is only compounded in value by their U.V. protection and comfort.

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  • This mode is for the player who likes multi-season games and loves to see stats compounded year after year.

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  • The palate is cheered by strawberry and raspberry flavors compounded with violets, brambles, and a tweak of toasted oak.

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  • When an infection is present, then specially compounded fortified antibiotics, formulated specifically for the organism that caused the infection, are prescribed topically.

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  • Sometimes the pain is compounded, and the style tends to hurt more after it is completed.

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  • This situation is compounded by the fact that there is no single set of standards for manufacturers to comply with, thus making it difficult for the consumer to identify suitable products.

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  • Vitamins that boast a pharmaceutical grade may only deserve such a title if they are, indeed, compounded by a pharmacy.

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  • Genuinely pharmaceutical grade vitamins compounded by a pharmacy are typically available by prescription only.

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  • Moulinex's problems compounded when competition in the small kitchen appliance market became fierce worldwide and their products were largely deemed inferior in construction and performance.

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  • Tungsten's desirability is compounded by its rarity: it is only found in isolated mines in China, Bolivia, Russia, Vietnam, and a few other locations.

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  • Compounded by the world conditions of terrorism and war, bomb shelter sales are off the charts.

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  • The reading is also compounded by numerous wars in Serbia, Palestine, and more following July 1999.

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  • Those feelings are often compounded by the many feelings she experiences from other people, and they can become debilitating.

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  • That's twice as good of a return as the average savings account at a bank, and in addition to the compounded interest your investment is earning on its own.

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  • Sydney's romantic woes are compounded when she is sued for malpractice.

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  • Taylor (B&B) - The perfect juxtaposition to Brooke, Taylor's ultra-feminine beauty is compounded by her psychological specialties.

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  • Unlike their other super couple counterparts on daytime dramas, Nikki and Victor's trials and tribulations were compounded by day-to-day living, business rivals and personal vendettas.

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  • This is compounded by the fact that this area is difficult to heal because of the purpose it serves.

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  • This is only compounded if the artist doesn't point out the obvious and instead simply gives that client exactly what he or she asks for.

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  • This can lead to depression, and these feelings are compounded with everyday reminders of the effects of obesity.

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  • His largest philosophical work, at least so called, is the curious medley entitled Dictionnaire philosophique, which is compounded of the articles contributed by him to the great Encyclopedie and of several minor pieces.

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  • To the east of the three places whose names are compounded with " Nonohualco," must have dwelt, in the time of the Pipil Indians, the Nonoualca, called also by Mexican tribes Chontales or Popoloca.

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  • (10) If any company, upon the review of the book so sent, doubt or differ upon any place, to send them word thereof, note the place, and withal send the reasons; to which if they consent not, the difference to be compounded at the general meeting, which is to be of the chief persons of each company at the end of the work.

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  • The famous document, known as the Constitutum Constantini and compounded of various elements (notably the apocryphal Vita S.

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  • from which it has been compounded has perished and its readings are thus otherwise irrecoverable.

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  • The Phoenician settlers at the Peiraeus worshipped the Assyrian Nergal, and their proper names are compounded with the names of Babylonian and Arabian deities (NSI.

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  • When thus artificially compounded, unless for immediate use, they should be made strong for convenience of storage, and applied as required much diluted.

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  • Facts of this character taken by themselves would perhaps be sufficient to convince most philologists that in Sumerian we have an arbitrarily compounded cryptography just as Halevy believes, but these facts cannot be taken by themselves, as the evidences of the purely linguistic basis of Sumerian are stronger than these apparent proofs of its artificial character.

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  • In Ceylon, and to some extent in India, the careful and systematic application of chemical manures, compounded on scientific lines, has been found to increase largely the yield of leaf, and much interplanting of nitrogen-producing growths has been done with a view to restoring to the soil the most necessary constituents.

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  • Amenemhe, the name of the founder of the XIIth dynasty, was compounded with that of Amun and was borne by three of his successors.

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  • Temporary cement for lathe-work, such as the polishing and grinding of jewelry and optical glasses, is compounded thus: - rosin, 4 oz.; whitening previously made redhot, 4 oz.; wax, 4 oz.

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  • The name Jerusalem may be compounded the main line of intercourse and one may look for a certain conservatism in its famous Temple.

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  • Feudal service was more and more compounded for by a money payment, while additional taxes were raised, all going to pay the mercenaries with whom he fought Richard I.

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  • The communes, though they appear as taking part in the battle of Bouvines, compounded for their service by a money payment as early as 1194.

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  • Its properties are due to the presence of a glucoside known as Morindin, which is compounded from glucose and probably a trioxy-methyl-anthraquinone.

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  • The fundamental postulate of this part of our subject is that the two forces acting on a particle may be compounded by the parallelogram rule.

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  • which is the moment of F about P. If the given forces are all parallel (say vertical) OM is the same for all, and the moments of the several forces about P are represented on a certain scale by the lengths intercepted by the successive pairs of sides on the vertical through P. Moreover, the moments are compounded by adding (geometrically) the corresponding lengths HK.

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  • In particular, we infer that couples of the same moment in parallel planes are equivalent; and that couples in any two planes may be compounded by geometrical addition of the corresponding vectors.

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  • A rotation with the angular velocity a about an axis 0 may be considered as compounded ~ of a rotation with the same angular velocity about an axis drawn through G parallel to 0

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  • Hence the required deviation a may be regarded as compounded of a deviation of translation dv=OG.

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  • (10) If any company, upon the review of the book so sent, doubt or differ upon any place, to send them word thereof, note the place, and withal send the reasons; to which if they consent not, the difference to be compounded at the general meeting, which is to be of the chief persons of each company at the end of the work.

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  • In Ceylon, and to some extent in India, the careful and systematic application of chemical manures, compounded on scientific lines, has been found to increase largely the yield of leaf, and much interplanting of nitrogen-producing growths has been done with a view to restoring to the soil the most necessary constituents.

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  • Temporary cement for lathe-work, such as the polishing and grinding of jewelry and optical glasses, is compounded thus: - rosin, 4 oz.; whitening previously made redhot, 4 oz.; wax, 4 oz.

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  • which is the moment of F about P. If the given forces are all parallel (say vertical) OM is the same for all, and the moments of the several forces about P are represented on a certain scale by the lengths intercepted by the successive pairs of sides on the vertical through P. Moreover, the moments are compounded by adding (geometrically) the corresponding lengths HK.

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  • He assisted at the taking of Wareham, and shortly afterwards compounded for his estates by a fine of X500 from which, however, he was afterwards relieved by Cromwell.

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  • The property of the corporation was valued at £271,658 against a debt of £425,195, which was compounded for by the issue of 3% annuity bonds - the loss to the creditors amounting to 25% of their claims.

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  • Holding a doctrine of " conditional immortality," they believe that they alone have the true exegesis of Scripture, and that the " faith of Christendom" is" compounded of the fables predicted by Paul."

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  • He is described by Fuller as "low of stature, little in bulk, cheerful in countenance (wherein gravity and quickness were all compounded), of a sharp and piercing eye, clear judgment and (abating the influence of age) term memory."

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  • Suppose that the ratio of 10, or any other particular number, to i is compounded of a very great number of equal ratios, as, for example, 1,000,000, then it can be shown that the ratio of 2 to i is very nearly equal to a ratio compounded of 301,030 of these small ratios, or ratiunculae, that the ratio of 3 to I is very nearly equal to a ratio compounded of 477,121 of them, and so on.

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  • The earlier methods proposed were, like those of Briggs, purely arithmetical, and for a long time logarithms were regarded from the point of view indicated by their name, that is to say, as depending on the theory of compounded ratios.

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  • In the same preface is included (a) the famous problem known by Pappus's name, often enunciated thus: Having given a number of straight lines, to find the geometric locus of a point such that the lengths of the perpendiculars upon, or (more generally) the lines drawn from it obliquely at given inclinations to, the given lines satisfy the condition that the product of certain of them may bear a constant ratio to the product of the remaining ones; (Pappus does not express it in this form but by means of composition of ratios, saying that if the ratio is given which is compounded of the ratios of pairs - one of one set and one of another - of the lines so drawn, and of the ratio of the odd one, if any, to a given straight line, the point will lie on a curve given in position), (b) the theorems which were rediscovered by and named after Paul Guldin, but appear to have been discovered by Pappus himself.

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  • Holding a doctrine of " conditional immortality," they believe that they alone have the true exegesis of Scripture, and that the " faith of Christendom" is" compounded of the fables predicted by Paul."

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  • Gabir ben Aflah of Sevilla, commonly called Geber, was a celebrated astronomer and apparently skilled in algebra, for it has been supposed that the word " algebra " is compounded from his name.

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  • What the grammarians called " tmesis," the separation of the preposition from the verb with which it is compounded, is peculiar to Homer.

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  • In those days victims of robberies constantly compounded with felonies and paid blackmail to thieves, promising not to prosecute on the restitution of a portion of the stolen property.

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