Destructive sentence example

destructive
  • The district is exposed to drought and also to destructive floods.
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  • It is useless to suppose that this destructive criticism from within can be neutralized by generously sprinkling the pages of the classical writers with interpretation clauses.
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  • Rats and mice, especially the guayabita (Mus musculus), an extremely destructive rodent, are very abundant.
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  • Like its Cape congener it occasionally partakes of honey, and is often destructive to poultry.
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  • A cyclone which devastated Vavau in April 1900 was the most destructive ever recorded in the group, but hurricanes are rare.
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  • The difficulty of connecting lightships and isolated lighthouses to the mainland by submarine cables, owing to the destructive action of the tides and waves on rocky coasts on the wll- shore ends, led many inventors to look for a way out of the difficulty by the adoption of some form of inductive Smith.
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  • In " Some Reasons for Belief, " the author institutes a rapid destructive criticism of all possible philosophies.
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  • During the rest of the year the winds blow from west-north-west and north, with rain and occasional destructive hurricanes.
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  • His whole system of government, his 2 This view of Ranulf Flambard's work, which on Freeman's authority superseded the older view, which attributed the feudal organization of England to the Conqueror himself, was subjected to a destructive criticism by Mr J.
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  • The Vertebrata come within the scope of our subject, chiefly as destructive agents which cause wounds or devour young shoots and foliage, &c. Rabbits and other burrowing animals injure roots, squirrels and birds snip off buds, horned cattle strip off bark, and so forth.
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  • In other cases the Fungus is virulent and rampant, and, instead of a local effect, exerts a general destructive action throughout the plant-e.g.
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  • On the 8th of August 1899 the island was visited by the most destructive cyclone in its history, causing a loss of about 3500 lives and a property damage amounting to 36,000,000 pesos, the coffee industry suffering most.
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  • Probably he believed in the existence of other gods, though he does not express himself clearly on this point; in any case he held that the worship of other deities was destructive to Israel.
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  • errors of procedure, destructive of the efficacy of the sacrifice.
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  • It is not just that the price of weapons falls and that their destructive ability increases.
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  • Outflows of resinResinosisalro come under this general heading; but although some resin-fluxes are traced to the destructive action of Agaricus melleus in Conifers, others, as well as certain forms of Gummosis, are still in need of explanation.
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  • Notably destructive ones occurred in 1768, 1774, 1842, 1844, 1846, 1865, 1870, 1876, 1885 and 1894.
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  • The rapidity of the Russian pursuit was just as destructive to our army as the flight of the French was to theirs.
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  • Now the penalty had been paid, and the Babylonians, whose policy was less destructive than that of Assyria, contented themselves with appointing as governor a certain Gedaliah.
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  • He would submit all minor questions to the reason of the individual member, but he set certain limits to toleration, excluding "whatsoever is against the foundation of faith, or contrary to good life and the laws of obedience, or destructive to human society, and the public and just interests of bodies politic."
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  • The rains are neither regular nor certain, however, and sometimes fail for a succession of years, causing destructive seccas (droughts).
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  • He was sparring with another warrior, his fluid, destructive movements far from the gentle ones he used with her.
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  • Wars in that same period—the most destructive wars in all of history—took a fraction of that number.
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  • Just as technology magnifies our productive labor, it magnifies our destructive capacity as well.
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  • It is also produced during the putrefaction of organic substances containing sulphur and is found among the products obtained in the destructive distillation of coal.
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  • attacked by them, but they are particularly destructive to wheat and other cereals.
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  • They are superstitious, and worship with hearty veneration any being or thing whose destructive agency they fear.
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  • Several of the elaterid larvae, however, gnaw roots and are highly destructive to farm crops.
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  • The boll worm is most destructive in the south-western states, where the damage done is said to vary from 2 to 60% of the crop. Taking a low average of 4%, the annual loss due to the pest is estimated at about 1 - 2,500,000, and it occupies second place amongst the serious cotton pests of the U.S.A. The boll worm is widely spread through the tropical and temperate zones.
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  • The ability of a few people to do a massive amount of damage rises as civilization becomes more complex and destructive power increases.
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  • As for Gramont, he had "no conception of the exigencies of this regime; he remained an ambassador accustomed to obey the orders of his sovereign; in all good faith he had no idea that this was not correct, and that, himself a parliamentary minister, he had associated himself with an act destructive of the authority of parliament."
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  • Particulars of the shales which yield oil on destructive distillation are given in the article on paraffin.
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  • Their invasions shook Indian society and institutions to the foundations, but, unlike the earlier Kushans, they do not seem to have introduced new ideas into India or have acted as other than a destructive force, although they may perhaps have kept up some communication between India and Persia.
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  • The misfortunes of 1892 proved to be merely a preparation for the disasters of 1893, in which year occurred the most destructive drought within living memory.
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  • For instance, suppose the effect of a falling temperature is to so modify the metabolism of the cells that they fill up more and more with watery sap; as the freezing-point is reached this may result in destructive changes, and death from cold may result.
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  • The most destructive locust is the migratory locust (Locusta migratoria), which causes wholesale destruction in the East.
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  • Dubos, but singularly transforming it, he maintained that those invasions were not marked by the violent and destructive character usually attributed to them; that the penetration of the German barbarians into Gaul was a slow process; that the Germans submitted to the imperial administration; that the political institutions of theMerovingians had their origins in the Roman laws at least as much as, if not more than, in German usages; and, consequently, that there was no conquest of Gaul by the Germans.
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  • The various species of rapacious animals are disappearing, together with the colonies of marmots; the insectivores are also becoming scarce in consequence of the destruction of insects; while vermin, such as the suslik, or pouched marmot (Spermophilus), and the destructive insects which are a scourge to agriculture, become a real plague.
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  • The discovery of a single fossil creature in a geological stratum of a wrong period, the detection of a single anatomical or physiological fact irreconcilable with origin by descent with modification, would have been destructive of the theory and would have made the reputation of the observer.
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  • By far the most destructive insects in warm climates belong to the Hemiptera, especially to the Coccidae or scale insects.
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  • It was almost entirely rebuilt after a destructive fire in 1834, and ranks among the handsomest provincial towns in Austria.
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  • Rodents are numerous, the mouse (111 - us sylvaticus) is very destructive, and beavers are met with in places.
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  • The problems of geography had been lightened by the destructive criticism of the French cartographer D'Anville (who had purged the map of the world of the last remnants of traditional fact unverified by modern observations) and rendered richer by the dawn of the new era of scientific travel, when Kant brought his logical powers to bear upon them.
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  • Such tenets were destructive not only of Catholicism but of Christianity of any kind and of civil society itself; and for this reason so unecclesiastical a person as the emperor Frederick II.
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  • Another stratum is represented by the story of a favourite of the gods known as Ut-Napishtim, who is saved from a destructive storm and flood that destroys 1 The name of the hero, written always ideographically, was for a long time provisionally read Izdubar; but a tablet discovered by T.
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  • Its critics, however, accuse it of lack of stability, and assert that the use of large leading wheels as drivers results in rigidity and produces destructive strains on the machinery and permanent way.
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  • Further, while the genius of Aquinas was constructive, that of Duns Scotus was destructive; Aquinas was a philosopher, Duns a critic. The latter has been said to stand to the former in the relation of Kant to Leibnitz.
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  • The attitude of the first group needs no comment: it makes every priest the arbiter of what is or is not "Catholic," and is destructive of that principle of definite authority which is the very foundation of Catholicism.
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  • But he was no merely destructive critic. He was determined to find a solid foundation for both morality and law, and to raise upon it an edifice, no stone of which should be laid except in accordance with the deductions of the severest logic. This foundation is "the greatest happiness of the greatest number," a formula adopted from Priestly or perhaps first from Beccaria.
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  • Despite the capture of the ark after the disastrous battle of Shiloh, Yahweh had in the end shown himself through a destructive plague superior in might to the Philistine Dagon.
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  • If our view is correct that, broadly speaking, the two ways of regarding economic questions are complementary rather than mutually exclusive, there does not seem to be any reason why the growth of the historical school should have been destructive of the " old Political Economy " if it had been well founded.
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  • Those of 1776, 1842 and 1852 were particularly destructive, and of earlier ones those of 1551 and 1624 at Bayamo and of 1578 and 1678 at Santiago.
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  • They hunt the beasts of prey destructive to their flocks, and form armed bands for protection against marauders or for purposes of aggression on weaker sedentary neighbours.
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  • (d) Complex Destructive: If A is true, B is true; if C is true, D is true; but B and D are not both true; hence A and C are not both true.
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  • The plates of De Rossi, Perret, and, indeed, all illustrations of the catacombs, exhibit frequent examples of the same destructive superstition.
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  • Destructive fires laid it waste in 1 4 80, 1644, 1656, 1687 and 1789.
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  • The termites, or " white ants," are exceptionally destructive because of their habit of tunnelling through the softer woods of habitations and furniture, while some species of ants, like the sadba, are equally destructive to plantations because of the rapidity with which they strip a tree of its foliage.
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  • Provins, Le Dernier roi legitime de France (2 vols., the first of which consists of destructive criticism of Beauchesne and his followers, 1889); A.
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  • The most destructive form of fungoid disease 1.
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  • The destructive power of sunlight is only exercised on those organisms actually at the surface.
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  • Tobacco, like other cultivated plants, is subject to attack by various pests and diseases, but fortunately these are less destructive than with many crops.
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  • Alphonso retaliated by a destructive raid.
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  • A volatile product obtained by the destructive distillation of rubber.
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  • The young tigers are far more destructive than the old.
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  • Frequent destructive eruptions have occurred.
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  • The consequent minority of men has been destructive of the sexual morality of the women, which formerly stood high.
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  • The continental shelves are parts of the great continental blocks which have been covered by the sea in comparatively recent times, and their surface consequently presents many similarities to that of the land, modified of course by the destructive and constructive work of the waters.
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  • Coal then meant the carbonaceous residue obtained in the destructive distillation of wood, or what is known as charcoal, and the name collier was applied indifferently to both coal-miners and charcoal-burners.
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  • p This term is founded on a misapprehension of the nature of the occurrence, since, although the softening takes place at a low temperature, still it marks the point at which destructive distillation commences, and hydrocarbons both of a solid and gaseous character are formed.
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  • METHYL ALCOHOL (CH 2 OH), the simplest aliphatic alcohol; an impure form is known in commerce as wood-spirit, being produced in the destructive distillation of wood.
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  • The strength of these men lay in destructive criticism rather than in construction: as dialecticians they were successful, but they contributed little to ethical speculation.
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  • He wrestles with Achelous for Deianeira (" destructive to husband "), daughter of Oeneus, king of Calydon, vanquishes the river god, and breaks off one of his horns, which as a horn of plenty is found as an attribute of Hercules in art.
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  • The Vistula, here of great width, and subject to destructive floods, enters the province near Thorn, and flowing north in a valley which divides the plateau, enters Danzig Bay by a large delta, the Werder.
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  • Soldiers are for him not merely unproductive labourers, as Smith called them; they are rather "destructive labourers."
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  • The struggle against some of the most powerful financial and political influences of the time not unnaturally gave rise to the idea that his work as president was destructive - perhaps the necessarily destructive work of the reformer - but not essentially constructive.
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  • A brief consideration of some of the constructive achievements of his administration will show that the "destructive" theory of his political activities is not sustained by the facts.
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  • During the growing season the winds are usually light, but in the late summer and autumn occasional dry, hot, southerly winds (" hot southers ") prove very destructive to vegetation.
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  • The most destructive is Botrytis cinerea which forms orangebrown or buff specks on the stems, pedicels, leaves and flower-buds, which increase in size and become covered with a delicate grey mould, completely destroying or disfiguring the parts attacked.
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  • He is a god of storms; a god of light or a solar god; a chthonian god, one of the deities of the subterranean world, who could bring prosperity as well as ruin upon men, although in time his destructive qualities obscured the others.
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  • The views of the Gnostics, and of Marcion as well, seemed to the majority of Christians destructive of the gospel, and it was widely felt that they were too dangerous to be tolerated.
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  • 1 The most destructive floods have been those of 1832, 1847, 1883, 1884 and 1907; the highest stage of the water before 1904 was 71 ft.
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  • Among the difficulties here to be contended with are the destructive action of fused chlorides and of the reduced alkali metals upon most non-metallic substances available for the containing vessel and its partition, and also of the anode chlorine upon metals; also the low fusing-point (95° C. for sodium, and 62° C. for potassium) and the low specific gravity of the metals, so that the separated metal floats as a fused layer upon the top of the melted salt.
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  • The War of 1812, with the Embargo Acts (1807-1813), which were so destructive of New England's commerce, thoroughly aroused the Federalist leaders in this part of the country against the National government as administered by the Democrats, and in 1814, when the British were not only threatening a general invasion of their territory but had actually occupied a part of the Maine coast, and the National government promised no protection, the legislature of Massachusetts invited the other New England states to join with her in sending delegates to a convention which should meet at Hartford to consider their grievances, means of preserving their resources, measures of protection against the British, and the advisability of taking measures to bring about a convention of delegates from all the United States for the purpose of revising the Federal constitution.
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  • In 1873 a destructive fire caused the loss of 35 places of business, and on the 17th of February 1882 almost the entire shoe district (consisting of 10 acres) was burned, with a loss of more than $2,000,000; but a greater business district was built on the ruins of the old.
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  • Amorphous carbon is obtained by the destructive distillation of many carbon compounds, the various kinds differing very greatly as regards physical characters and purity, according to the substance used for their preparation.
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  • Hence Hackney Council's ecstatic embrace of a socially destructive educational policy.
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  • British environmental groups, under the banner of the Stonehenge Alliance, have roundly condemned the scheme as " massively destructive " .
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  • Furthermore, high quality thermal fuses safeguard against costly equipment failure caused by potentially destructive power surges.
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  • For some, you have a marriage made in heaven; for others, a mutually destructive hell.
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  • Love is irreconcilable with evil because love seeks the genuine happiness and peace of humanity, whereas evil is inherently destructive.
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  • Trust is the key factor in any relationship, but one mistake can prove destructive.
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  • Sure people talk about positive stereotyping but in these areas making such overt polarization seems destructive.
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  • As well as creative love, we see destructive, grasping selfishness.
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  • Flexible, indecisive and sometimes fickle, these natives can sometimes be destructive to themselves and others.
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  • The year's element can be either destructive or beneficial to the element of your sign.
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  • However, if your sign is a strong water element, too much water can be destructive.
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  • "There is too much unrest; there will continue to be the character of vibrations… and eventually those destructive forces there - though these will be in the next generation."
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  • Freeware should also be checked thoroughly to be sure it does not harbor viruses or other destructive elements.
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  • Consumers should be wary of too-good-to-be-true offers, because they may be counterfeit or pirated copies that will not perform properly, may implant viruses or other destructive programs into computers, or may simply not run at all.
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  • Fire is one of the most feared destructive forces in nature.
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  • Fire can be added to dark themed tattoos in order to stylize it as well as make it look more evil and destructive.
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  • The destructive power of fire has to be revered and respected but there is a duality that exists.
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  • Temptation and sin is also very much depicted by fire including sex, passion and the destructive forces of both good and evil.
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  • Off-road driving can be very destructive to the local environment.
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  • Cooking is a process of destruction and destroying... you are literally destroying nutrients, water, minerals, cell structure... you are using destructive forces of fire.
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  • Remember, exercise is actually a destructive thing in the short term, with the benefits coming after the workout as the body recovers and overcompensates.
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  • The assurance that you have insured against the destructive financial impact of injury, sickness and death brings with it peace of mind that makes this insurance all the more valuable.
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  • Housing and Urban Development, in conjunction with the CPSC, has issued guidelines on how to identify if there is destructive metal corrosion which seems to be evidence of Chinese drywall installation.
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  • Strange cylinder-like objects are orbiting the planet causing destructive changes in the weather patterns, and causing havoc worldwide.
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  • Unfortunately, the Decepticons have confirmed that Sam holds the map to the Matrix of Leadership in his head and are on a destructive mission to find Sam and get to the hidden location before the Autobots.
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  • In 1945, America detonated an atomic bomb over Hiroshima and Nagasaki in one of the most tragic and destructive military attacks in world history.
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  • This unique monster was a culmination of the evolving and destructive microorganisms discovered by the scientists.
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  • The curse of the ring bearer was to suffer a slow, destructive corruption that increased the longer the ring bearer held it.
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  • It can also hurt you if you are not truthful, or you are overly aggressive, negative, or otherwise destructive.
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  • 8 45, 1 333, according to whom Typhon, the "snake-footed" earth-spirit, is the god of the destructive wind, perhaps originally of the sirocco, but early taken by the Phoenicians to denote the north wind, in which sense it was probably used by the Greeks of the 5th century in nautical language; and also in Philologus, ii.
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  • Brahma (n.) is the designation generally applied to the Supreme Soul (paramatman), or impersonal, all-embracing divine essence, the original source and ultimate goal of all that exists; Brahma (m.), on the other hand, is only one of the three hypostases of that divinity whose creative activity he represents, as distinguished from its preservative and destructive aspects, ever apparent in life and nature, and represented by the gods Vishnu and Siva respectively.
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  • Insects abound in great numbers, the most troublesome and destructive being the tick (Ixodes natalensis), which infests the pasturage, and the white ant (Termes mordax).
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  • The fish moth, a steel-grey slimy active fish-shaped insect, is found in every house and is very destructive.
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  • His destructive criticism thus tended to reintroduce the dualism between faith and reason which Scholasticism had laboured through centuries to overcome, though Scotus himself, of course, had no such sceptical intention.
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  • His enunciation of his theory is itself destructive of that theory.
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  • This was first suggested by Thomas Young, who showed that the rays producing the bows consisted of two systems, which, although emerging in parallel directions, traversed different paths in the drop. Destructive interference between these superposed rays will therefore occur, and, instead of a continuous maximum illumination in the direction of minimum deviation, we should expect to find alternations of brightness and darkness.
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  • Their physiological activities gradually fail owing to the constructive processes having become so exhausted from long use that the destructive ones are able to overtake them.
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  • III.) are fraught with the greatest danger, owing to the destructive influence exerted upon the lungs by the inhaled particles.
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  • Injury and loss of tissue are usually followed by repair, and both the destructive and reparative changes are, as a rule, classified under the term inflammation.
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  • Now as our own bodies thus manipulate substances poisonous and antidotal, if in every hour of health we are averting selfintoxication, so likewise are we concerned with the various intruding organisms, whose processes of digestion are as dangerous as our own; if these destructive agents, which no doubt are incessantly gaining admission to our bodies, do not meet within us each its appropriate compensatory defensive agent, dissolution will begin.
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  • The action of frost is also very destructive to many stones, since the water within their cracks and crannies expands on freezing and splits off small pieces from their surfaces.
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  • The three isomeric cresols are found in the tar obtained in the destructive distillation of coal, beech-wood and pine.
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  • This river, which, at ordinary times, was little more than an ill-smelling brook at one side of an immense bed, was occasionally converted into a formidable and destructive torrent.
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  • Since 1570 seventy violently destructive earthquakes have been recorded on the west coast of South America, but the register is incomplete in its earlier part.
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  • The Peruvian supply is practically exhausted through the destructive methods employed in collecting the bark, and the world now depends chiefly on Bolivia and Ecuador.
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  • When the substance operated upon is of uncertain composition, as, for example, coal, wood, coal-tar, &c., the term destructive distillation is employed.
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  • Spiders abound, from a giant species to one of the minutest dimensions, and the tree-bug is always ready to make a destructive lodgment in any sickly tree-stem.
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  • The oldest existiog work of this period is a mural decoration in the hail of the temple of Horyu-ji, Nara, attributed to a Korean priest named Donchfl, who lived in Japan in the 6th century; and this painting, in spite of the destructive effects of time and exposure, shows traces of the same power of line, color and composition that stamps the best of the later examples of Buddhist art.
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  • But by the new method embroiderers now succeed in producing fabrics which defy all destructive influences except, of course, dirt and decay.
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  • Now the French fleet was definitely destroyed, and though a destructive privateering warfare continued, England was no longer in danger of invasion.
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  • Nevertheless, the krait is probably the most destructive snake to human life in India, since it is very common and often creeps into the houses.
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  • In pictorial art Agni is always represented as red, two-faced, suggesting his destructive and beneficent qualities, and with three legs and seven arms.
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  • But he was rather a destructive than a constructive statesman, and his most important service was in organizing the forces of revolution before 1775.
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  • In spring the chaffinch is destructive to early flowers, and to young radishes and turnips just as they appear above the surface; in summer, however, it feeds principally on insects and their larvae, while in autumn and winter its food consists of grain and other seeds.
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  • The mercantile marine of the United States was almost driven off the high seas by the terror of these destructive cruisers.
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  • The numbers of these destructive rodents are kept in check by foxes, dogs, cats and pole-cats, which feed upon them.
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  • Of the actual writings of the Gnostics, which were extraordinarily numerous,' very little has survived; they were sacrificed to the destructive zeal of their ecclesiastical opponents.
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  • These ants will strip a tree in a few hours and are very destructive to fruit plantations.
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  • Most destructive, also, are the termites or white ants, whose ravages are to be seen in the crumbling woodwork and furniture of all habitations in the hot zones.
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  • Notwithstanding the frequency of long, destructive droughts, cattle-raising is a preferred industry among the landowners of the northern states, and especially near the American frontier.
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  • The wars of this nation with the Tepanecs, which went on into the 15th century, were merely destructive, but larger effects arose from the expeditions under the Culhua king Acamapichtli, where the Aztec warriors were prominent, and which extended far outside the valley of Anahuac. Especially a foray southward to Quauhnahuac, now Cuernavaca, on the watershed between the Atlantic and Pacific, brought goldsmiths and other craftsmen to Tenochtitlan, which now began to rise in arts, the Aztecs laying aside their rude garments of aloe-fibre for more costly clothing, and going out as traders for foreign merchandise.
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  • The increasing dryness of the land is partly, perhaps largely, attributable to the cutting down of timber trees both by natives and by whites, and to the custom of annually burning the grass, which is destructive to young wood.
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  • many plants, and as the esters of n-hexyl and n-octyl alcohols in the seeds of Heracleum giganteum, and in the fruit of Heracleum sphondylium, but is generally obtained, on the large scale, from the oxidation of spoiled wines, or from the destructive distillation of wood.
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  • The floods caused by the Husur were frequent and destructive, on one occasion sweeping away the palace terrace at Nineveh and exposing the tombs of the kings, on another isolating Khorsabad.
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  • This knob or ridge may be appropriately regarded as an ancient physiographic fossil, inasmuch as, being a monadnock of very remote origin, it has long been preserved from the destructive attack of the weather by burial under sea-floor deposits, and recently laid bare, like ordinary organic fossils of much smaller size, by the removal of part of its cover by normal erosion.
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  • When the ice sheets fronted on land sloping southward to the Ohio, Mississippi and Missouri rivers, the drift-laden streams flowed freely away from the ice border; and as the streams, escaping from their subglacial channels, spread in broader channels, they ordinarily could not carry forward all their load; hence they acted not as destructive but as constructive agents, and aggraded their courses.
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  • The displacement of the mountain block may still be in progress, for severe earthquakes have happened in the depression next east of the range; that of Owens Valley in 1870 was strong enough to have been very destructive had there been anything in the desert valley to destroy.
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  • Although of reduced strength in the summer, they still suffice to dominate weather changes; it is during the approach of a low pressure centre that hot southerly winds prevail; they sometimes reach so high a temperature as to wither and blight the grain crops; and it is almost exclusively in connection with the cloudy areas near and south-east of these cyclonic centres that violent thunderstorms, with their occasional destructive whirling tornadoes, are formed.
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  • On the one hand, it is apt to take refuge in an uncritical acceptance of the traditional readings, and, on the other hand, to produce a crop of hesitant and mutually destructive conjectures which a reader naturally resents as a needless waste of his time.
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  • Slugs are often destructive to the young shoots, but may be checked by a few sprinklings of soot or lime.
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  • Hail-storms occur in the spring and summer, but are seldom destructive.
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  • Great difference of opinion exists among foresters as to the cause of this destructive malady; but it is probably the direct result of unsuitable soil, especially soil containing insufficient nourishment.
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  • It is in its essence, and it is a main condition of its success, to kindle into fierce exercise among great masses of men the destructive and combative passions - passions as fierce and as malevolent as that with which the hound hunts the fox to its death or the tiger springs upon its prey.
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  • They only travel by night; and, staying in congenial places for considerable periods, with unaccustomed abundance of provender, notwithstanding the destructive influences to which they are exposed, they multiply excessively during their journey, having families more numerous and frequent than in their usual homes.
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  • Under later rulers the connexion with Bohemia brought the Silesians no benefit, but involved them in the destructive Hussite wars.
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  • In 1870 Fort Merxem and the redoubts of Berendrecht and Oorderen were built for the defence of the area to be inundated north of Antwerp. In 1878, in consequence of the increased range of artillery and the more destructive power of explosives, it was recognized that the fortifications of Antwerp were becoming useless and out of date.
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  • verminus, vermis, a worm), the collective name applied to various classes of objectionable, harmful or destructive animals.
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  • Death occurs from collapse or from secondary destructive changes in the intestinal canal.
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  • Care must be taken in their selection, however, as certain colouring matters such as red lead are destructive to the cement.
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  • also article on Paul), Lisco (Vincula sanctorum, 1900) and Laughlin are the only recent exceptions, and their conjectural schemes are mutually destructive.
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  • The now overpowering strength of the British fleet enabled it to occupy the Chesapeake and to execute innumerable attacks of a destructive character on docks and harbours.
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  • The most famous of these destructive raids was the burning of the public buildings at Washington by Sir Alexander Cochrane, who succeeded Warren in April in the naval command, and General Robert Ross.
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  • They protect the valleys from destructive avalanches, and, retaining the superficial soil by their roots, they mitigate the destructive effects of heavy rains.
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  • Destructive parasites rapidly ruin the whole plant-body (Pythium), whereas restrained parasites only tax the host slightly, and ill effects may not be visible for a long time, or only when the fungus is epidemic (Rhytisma).
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  • A parasite may be restricted during a long incubation-period, however, and rampant and destructive later (Ustilago).
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  • Such an intermittently applied stress is far more destructive to iron than a continuous one, and even if it is only half that of the limit of elasticity, its indefinite repetition eventually causes rupture.
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  • high, may be that this frictional resistance becomes so great as actually to interrupt the even descent of the charge, parts of which are at times suspended like a ball in the rising jet of a fountain, to fall perhaps with destructive violence when some shifting condition momentarily lessens the friction.
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  • Nevertheless the press uses much less power than the hammer, because much of the force of the latter is dissipated in setting up useless - indeed harmful, and at times destructive - vibrations in the foundations and the surrounding earth and buildings.
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  • A destructive rodent, is found in great numbers in Russia and Germany.
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  • In England moth life is practically continuous all the year round, that is, as regards those moths that attack furs, though the destructive element exists to a far greater extent during spring and summer.
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  • Butler, however, retained, in spite of his destructive theory of knowledge, confidence in the rational proofs for the existence of God, and certainly maintains what may be vaguely described as an a priori view of conscience.
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  • It was rebuilt in brick and stone after a destructive fire in 1888.
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  • It is also formed in the destructive distillation of many substances, as wood, coal, caoutchouc, bones, resin and the fixed oils.
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  • On several occasions the city has been visited with destructive earthquakes; those of 1645 and 1863 were especially disastrous.
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  • As a Biblical critic he is sometimes classed with the destructive school, but, as Otto Pfleiderer says (Development of Theology, p. 102), he "occupied as free a position as the Rationalists with regard to the literal authority of the creeds of the church, but that he sought to give their due value to the religious feelings, which the Rationalists had not done, and, with a more unfettered mind towards history, to maintain the connexion of the present life of the church with the past."
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  • But soon the victorious peasants became so violent and so destructive that Luther himself urged that they should be sternly punished, and a number of princes, prominent among whom was Phi.iip of Hesse, banded themselves together to crush the rising.
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  • There were destructive earthquakes in 16 75, 1679, 1766 and 1852.
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  • First we will consider the types of apparatus which are used to record the rapid back-and-forth movements of earthquakes which can be distinctly felt and at times are even destructive.
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  • Since Flinders Petrie began, the general level of research has gradually risen, and, while much is shamefully bad and destructive, there is a certain proportion that fully realizes the requirements of scientific archaeology.
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  • of the country 0 EgyP. was deplorable; in 1842 a murrain of cattle was followed by a destructive Nile flood; in 1843 there was a plague of locusts, whole villages were depopulated.
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  • wind called skai prevails in May and June, and is exceedingly destructive to vegetation; while along the west coast of the peninsula similar effects are produced by a salt mist, which carries its influence from 15 t& 30 m.
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  • Destructive hailstorms, again, though rare, are not unknown in Egypt, while the locusts are definitely stated to have been brought by a strong east wind.
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  • To arbitrary and unverifiable metaphysical speculation, and to forms of "absolutism" which have lost touch with human interests, this humanism is particularly destructive.
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  • Zeno, who renamed it Theopolis, restored many of its public buildings just before the great earthquake of 526, whose destructive work was completed by the Persian Chosroes twelve years later.
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  • This destructive action is increased if the water contains sulphates or magnesium salts, both of which act chemically on the calcareous constituents of the cement.
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  • Between 680 and 670 the Cimmerians in their destructive progress over Asia Minor overran Phrygia; the king Midas in despair put an end to his own life; and from henceforth the history of Phrygia is a story of slavery, degradation and decay, which contrasts strangely with the earlier legends.
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  • Great damage was done by the eruptions of 1737 and 1794; the earthquake of 1857 and the eruption of the 8th of December 1861 were even more destructive.
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  • The Imbabura volcano, celebrated for its destructive eruptions of mud and water, stands midway between the two ranges at the northern end of the plateau, and belongs to the transverse ridge of knot (nudo) which unites them.
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  • Perhaps no Ecuadorean volcano is better known than Pichincha, the " boiling mountain," because of its destructive eruptions and its proximity to the city of Quito.
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  • deep with ashes and stones, but the last three were considered as the most destructive to that city.
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  • The destructive action of floods, however, led to the abandonment of this alignment, and the railway now follows the Mashkaf valley (which debouches into the plains close to Sibi), and is carried from near the head of the Mashkaf to a junction with the Bolan at Mach.
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  • The temperature of the pass in summer is very high, whereas in winter, near its head, the cold is extreme, and the ice-cold wind rushing down the narrow outlet becomes destructive to life.
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  • Neither Melissus nor Zeno seems to have observed that the application of these destructive methods struck at the root not only of multiplicity but also of the One whose existence they maintained.
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  • The scene was laid in Bulgaria, the piece being a satire on romanticism, a destructive criticism on military "glory."
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  • The reasons were not understood until the researches of Wailer demonstrated the difference between the effects of merely dead loads and of live loads, and between repetitions of stress of one kind only, and the vastly more destructive effects of both kinds alternating.
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  • 5, 6), show that, in defending these propositions, Gorgias availed himself of the arguments which Zeno had used to discredit the popular belief in the existence of the Many; in other words, that Gorgias turned the destructive logic of Zeno against the constructive ontology of Parmenides, thereby not only reducing Eleaticism to nothingness, but also, until such time as a better logic than that of Zeno should be provided, precluding all philosophical inquiry whatsoever.
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  • Pardus) is far more common than the tiger in all parts of India, and at least equally destructive to life Leopard.
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  • Like the wolf, it is very destructive both to the flocks and to children.
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  • The shooting of them is prohibited, except when they become dangerous to man or destructive to the crops; and the right of capturing them is only leased out upon conditions.
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  • The nilgai is held peculiarly sacred by Hindus, from its fancied kinship to the cow, and on this account its destructive inroads upon the crops are tolerated.
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  • It burrows under houses, and is very destructive to plants, fruit and even poultry.
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  • These are more ugly in appearance than destructive to human life.
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  • Mosquitoes are innumerable, and moths and ants of the most destructive kind, as well as others equally noxious and disagreeable.
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  • That of 1897 began practically without warning on the 23rd of June, became alarming on the 24th and destructive on the 25th, and ceased on the 30th.
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  • From 1769 to 1887 there were 10 " destructive " and 24 other " extremely severe " shocks according to the Rossi Forel nomenclatural scale of intensity.
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  • Among these the beetle Balaninus nucum, the nut-weevil, seen on hazel and oak stems from the end of May till July, is highly destructive to the nuts.
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  • Squirrels and dormice are very destructive to the nut crop, as they not only take for present consumption but for a store for future supply.
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  • This league was joined by a powerful group of princes and nobles and found recognition by the prince-electors of the Empire; but for want of leadership it did not stand the test, when Richard of Cornwall and Alphonso of Castile were elected rival kings in 1257.2 In the following centuries the imperial cities in south Germany, where most of them were situated, repeatedly formed leagues to protect their interests against the power of the princes and the nobles, and destructive wars were waged; but no great political issue found solution, the relative position of the parties after each war remaining much what it had been before.
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  • Where the reptile is venerated or feared it is usually inviolable, and among the Brassmen of the Niger the dangerous and destructive cobra was especially protected by an article in the diplomatic treaty of 1856 for the Bight of Biafra (Maclennan, 524).
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  • (2) Other accounts, especially old Russian chronicles, place the origin of the disease still farther east, in Cathay (or China), where, as is confirmed to some extent by Chinese records, pestilence and destructive inundations are said to have destroyed the enormous number of thirteen millions.
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  • In the first quarter it was very destructive in Italy, in Spain (especially Barcelona and Seville), in Germany and in England, where London was severely visited in 1400 and 1406, and again in 1428.
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  • In 1448-1450 Italy (Kircher), Germany (Lersch, from old chronicles), France and Spain, were ravaged by a plague supposed to have arisen in Asia, scarcely less destructive than the black death.
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  • In 1585 Breslau witnessed the most destructive plague known in its history.
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  • in 1603 was marked by a very destructive plague which killed 38,000 in London.
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  • The disease was, as always, most destructive in squalid, dirty neighbourhoods and among the poor, so as to be called the " poor's plague."
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  • In 1 7551 757 plague prevailed in parts of European Turkey, whence it on one occasion extended into Transylvania, in the neighbourhood of Cronstadt, where it was checked (25.5° E.).3 In 1770 a destructive plague arose in Moldavia during the RussoTurkish War, and shortly afterwards in Wallachia, apparently endemic in the former country at least.
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  • In another direction the plague spread over Little Russia in 1770, and desolated Kieff, while in the next year it broke out in Moscow and produced one of the most destructive epidemics of modern.
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  • The epidemic of 18 34183 5 was not less destructive than many of those notorious in history; but in1844-1845the disease disappeared.
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  • In 1832 a very destructive plague had carried off half the inhabitants.
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  • - The most striking feature of the early history of plague summarized above is the gradual retrocession of plague from the west, after a series of exceedingly destructive outbreaks extending over several centuries, and its eventual disappearance from Europe.
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  • Plague appears to have been equally persistent and destructive on the mainland in southern China during the period indicated, but no accurate details are available.
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  • Ibn Batesta notices two destructive pestilences in the 14th century, and Ferishta one in 1443, which he calls ta'un, and describes as very unusual in India.
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  • The outbreaks fall into two well-defined groups: (a) those in which the disease is destructive and persistent, (2) those in which its effects are slight and transient.
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  • In each, a hero from Gautland slays a destructive monster at the court of a Danish king, and afterwards is found fighting on the side of Eadgils (Adils) in Sweden.
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  • The Cyamidae afflict the giant whale by nibbling away its skin; the Chelura terebrans is destructive to submerged timber.
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  • Jansen accordingly denounced free-will as dishonouring to God, and destructive of the higher interests of morality.
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  • Memel has been largely rebuilt since a destructive fire in 1854.
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  • The most destructive of all these diseases is that of the phylloxera.
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  • An account of Colorado agriculture would not be complete without mentioning the depredations of the grasshopper, which are at times extraordinarily destructive, as also of the "Colorado Beetle" (Doryphora decemlineata), or common potato-bug, which has extended its fatal activities eastward throughout the prairie states.
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  • 11 There were many obstacles in his way, and he seems always to have felt that the first part of the new scheme must be a pars destruens, a destructive criticism of all other methods.
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  • Broadly speaking it may be said that a distinction may be drawn between " spirits " and " gods," but it is a distinction of degree rather than of kind, obvious enough at the upper end, yet shading off into manifold varieties of resemblance in the lower forms. Some writers only recognize friendly agencies as gods; but destructive powers like the volcano, or the lords of the underworld, cannot be regarded as the protectors of the life of man, yet they seem in many mythologies to attain the full personalised stature of gods with definite names.
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  • The common fox of Europe has been introduced into Australia, where it is destructive to the native fauna and to lambs.
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  • The common Australian "opossum" or phalanger (Trichosurus vulpecula) has been naturalized in New Zealand, although very destructive to fruit trees; the value of its fur being probably the motive.
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  • The so-called Java sparrow (Munia oryzivora), although a destructive bird to rice, has been widely distributed by accident or design, and is now found in several East Indian islands besides Java, in south China, St Helena, India, Zanzibar and the east African coast.
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  • Crocodiles (commonly called alligators) swarm in all parts of the Brahmaputra, and are very destructive to the fish, of which hundreds of varieties are found, and which supply a valuable article of food.
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  • The most destructive of the ferae naturae, as regards human life, are, however, the snakes.
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  • P. sylvestris in Britain is liable to many insect depredations: the pine-chafer, Hylurgus piniperda, is destructive in some places, the larva of this beetle feeding on the young succulent shoots, especially in young plantations; Hylobius abietis, the fir-weevil, eats away the bark, and numerous lepidopterous larvae devour the leaves; the pine-sawfly is also injurious in some seasons; the removal of all dead branches from the trees and from the ground beneath them is recommended, as most of these insects lay their eggs among the decaying bark and dead leaves.
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  • The most destructive droughts recorded are those of 1711, 172 3, 1777-1778, 1790, 1825, 1844-1845, and 1877-1878, the last-mentioned destroying nearly all the live-stock in the state, and causing the death through starvation and pestilence of nearly half-a-million people, or over half the population.
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  • Lynxes and bears were to be found in the same vicinity, and the wild pig was both numerous and destructive.
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  • Moreover, the family divisions among the ruling houses of Afghanistan grew from day to day more destructive to that patriotism and sense of nationality which Ahmad Shah had held out to his countrymen as the sole specifics for becoming a strong people.
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  • It is also very destructive to the tomato, Lycopersicum esculentum, and to all or nearly all the other species of Lycopersicum.
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  • Possibly the ordinary processes of denudation and erosion, acting on those recent deposits which overlie the harder beds of the older series, may have much to say to these climatic changes, and the wanton destruction of forests may have assisted the efforts of nature; but it is difficult to understand the widespread desiccation of large areas of the Baluch highlands, where evidences of Arab irrigation works and of cultivation still attest to a once flourishing agricultural condition, without appealing to more rapidly destructive principles for the change.
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  • In the elevated valleys of northern Tibet, where the destructive action of the summer heat is far less, the development of the glaciers is enormous.
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  • In more than a century there had been three shocks called " destructive " (1839, 1865, 1868) and four " exceptionally severe " at San Francisco, besides very many light shocks or tremors.
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  • The destructive methods of collecting the bark are steadily diminishing the natural sources of supply, and experiments in cinchona cultivation were undertaken during the last quarter of the 19th century, with fair prospects of success.
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  • The industry is destructive in method, and the area of cinchona forests is steadily diminishing.
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  • The annals, however, mention it chiefly in connexion with the invasions of the Tatars, who plundered it in the 13th, 14th and 17th centuries (1606), or in connexion with destructive conflagrations.
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  • After a most destructive career she was sunk off Cherbourg by the "Kearsarge" on the 19th of June 1864.
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  • After a stubborn contest, Attila took and utterly destroyed Aquileia, the chief city of Venetia, and then proceeded on his destructive course, capturing and burning the cities at the head of the Adriatic, Concordia, Altinum and Patavium (Padua).
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  • It is found among the products formed in the destructive distillation of wood, sugar, cellulose, &c., and for this reason it is always present in crude wood spirit, from which the greater portion of it may be recovered by fractional distillation.
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  • The lower course of the Tiber has been from the earliest ages subject to frequent and severe inundations; of more recent ones, those of 1598, 1870 and 1900 have been especially destructive, but since the year 1876 the municipality of Rome, assisted by the Italian Government, has taken steps to check, and possibly to prevent these calamities within the city by constructing embankments of stone, resting on caissons, for a total distance (counting in both sides of the river) of 6 miles.
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  • But native caprice and jealousy of the growing force of the European nations in these seas, and the rivalries between those nations themselves, were destructive of sound trade; and the English factory, though several times set up, was never long maintained.
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  • Then in the Magdeburg Centuries (1559-1574) Protestantism tried to make good its attack on the medieval Church by a great collection of sources accompanied with much destructive criticism.
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  • Many cliffs of the east coast, from the Humber to the mouth of the Thames, are suffering from this destructive action, and instances also occur on the south coast.
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  • The acts referred to include those relating to the diseases of animals, destructive insects, explosives, fish conservancy, gas meters, margarine, police, reformatory and industrial schools, riot (damages), sale of food and drugs, weights and measures.
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  • Justin bestowed much care on the repairing of public buildings throughout his empire, and contributed large sums to repair the damage caused by a destructive earthquake at Antioch.
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  • An examination of the details of savage life shows not only that there is an immeasurable difference between the rudest man and the highest lower animal, but also that the least cultured savages have themselves advanced far beyond the lowest intellectual and moral state at which human tribes can be conceived as capable of existing, when placed under favourable circumstances of warm climate, abundant food, and security from too severe destructive influences.
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  • He held art to be essentially synthetic, creative and manifesting, not analytic, destructive or questioning.
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  • Far more destructive to life was the cyclone and storm-wave that broke over Chittagong district on the night of the 24th of October 1897.
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  • GREEK FIRE, the name applied to inflammable and destructive compositions used in warfare during the middle ages and particularly by the Byzantine Greeks at the sieges of Constantinople.
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  • It combines directly with methyl iodide to form dimethyl coninium iodide, C10H22NI, which by the destructive methylation process of A.
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  • These two functions are indicated by the titles Iatromantis (" physician and seer") and Oulios, probably meaning "health-giving" (so Suidas) rather than "destructive."
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  • In opposition to the destructive liberalism of the Revolution he insisted on the necessity of a new and positive reorganization of society.
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  • The worst storms occur in autumn, when the immense quantity of shipping on the lake makes them specially destructive.
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  • It is identical' with the hydrotropilidine, which results by the destructive methylation of tropane.
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  • The country is exposed to destructive floods from the hill-rivers and also from cyclonic storm-waves.
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  • Of artificial productions the most fruitful and important is provided by the destructive or dry distillation of many organic substances; familiar examples are the distillation of coal, which yields ordinary lighting gas, composed of gaseous hydrocarbons, and also coal tar, which, on subsequent fractional distillations, yields many liquid and solid hydrocarbons, all of high industrial value.
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  • monbata, which are known to be seriously harmful to mankind; whereas amongst the Ixodidae no human pathogenic species has been ascertained to exist, although several forms have been proved to be highly destructive to domestic mammals of different species.
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  • In this year he landed in Normandy, where the English banner had not been seen since the days of King John, and executed a destructive raid through the duchy and up the Seine Edward .
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  • The apprehension never died out in his mind; and when he knew that the principles and abstractions, the un-English dialect and destructive dialectic, of his former acquaintances were predominant in the National Assembly, his suspicion that the movement would end in disastrous miscarriage waxed into certainty.
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  • As we have seen, Burke's very first piece, the satire on Bolingbroke, sprang from his conviction that merely rationalistic or destructive criticism, applied to the vast complexities of man in the social union, is either mischievous or futile, and mischievous exactly in proportion as it is not futile.
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  • It is clear from these facts that, prior to Murdoch's experiments, it was known that illuminating gas could be obtained by the destructive distillation of coal, but the experiments which he began at Redruth in 1792, and which culminated in the lighting of Messrs Boulton, Watt & Co.'s engine works at Soho, near Birmingham, in 1802, undoubtedly demonstrated the practical possibility of making the gas on a large scale, and burning it in such a way as to make coal-gas the most important of the artificial illuminants.
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  • Coal, the raw material from which the gas is produced by a process of destructive distillation, varies very widely in composition (see Coal), and it is only the class of coals rich in hydrogen, known as bituminous coal, that can with advantage be utilized in gas manufacture.
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  • On submitting a complex substance of this character to destructive distillation, it will be found that the yield and quality of the products will vary very considerably with the temperature existing in the retorts, with the size of the charge of coal used, with its distribution in the retort, with the length of time the distillation has been going on, and with an infinity of other factors of a more or less complex nature.
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  • The ammonia is derived from the nitrogen present in the coal combining with hydrogen during destructive distillation, the nitrogen becoming distributed amongst all three classes of products.
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  • The tar formed is affected to an even greater extent than the gas by alterations in the temperature at which the destructive distillation takes place.
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  • 14.56 48 26.68 The liquid products of the destructive distillation of coal are tar and ammoniacal liquor.
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  • The second liquid product of the destructive distillation of coal is the ammoniacal or gas liquor, which consists of water containing ammonia salts in solution, partly condensed from the hot gas, and partly added to wash the gas in the scrubbers.
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  • The gas which is obtained by the destructive distillation of coal, and which we employ as our chief illuminant, is not a definite com pound, but a mechanical mixture of several gases, some Gaseous .
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  • The retort E is charged with ordinary bituminous coal which is submitted to destructive distillation by the heat communicated through the flues n 2 n 2, and is thus converted into coke.
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  • Destructive waves, probably caused by distant earthquakes, called Seebciren (cf.
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  • They occur more frequently in the western portion than in the eastern portion, but one of the most destructive in the history of the state occurred at Racine on the 18th of May 1883.
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  • Forest fires have been numerous and exceedingly destructive in Wisconsin; the loss of timber and other property from this cause in 1908 was about $9,000,000.
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  • The accumulation of carbonic acid in the breathed air would also have a similar arrestive power over destructive assimilation.
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  • Disraeli's opportunity was soon to come now; and in 1845, seeing it on the way, he launched the brilliantly destructive series of speeches which, though they could not prevent the abolition of the corn-laws, abolished the minister who ended them.
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  • In 1535, 1636, 1723 and 1796 Klagenfurt suffered from destructive fires, and in 1690 from the effects of an earthquake.
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  • Locke's Reasonableness of Christianity was an attempt to recall religion from the crude speculations of theological sects, destructive of peace among Christians, to its original simplicity; but this is apt to conceal its transcendent mystery.
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  • (1676-1733), who was only one year old when his father Duke William Louis died in 1677, Wurttemberg made the acquaintance of another destructive enemy.
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  • Of these the rust, smut and bunt fungi are by far the most common and the most destructive.
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  • On a large scale it is treated by destructive distillation for the production of rosin spirit, pinoline and rosin oil.
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  • Nevertheless, the belief that material processes must be held sufficient to account for material changes in the human organism as in all other regions of the material world, can be held quite independently of any particular theory as to the relation between mind and body, and in many of its forms is equally destructive of a belief in the freedom of the will.
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  • His criticism of the New Testament was of a highly destructive type.
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  • Bakunin's methods of realizing his revolutionary programme are not less frank and destructive than his principles.
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  • It consists of an old and a new town, the latter mostly rebuilt since a destructive fire in 1833, and has an old château of the princes of Schwarzburg, three Protestant churches, a seminary for teachers, a hospital and a modern town-hall.
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  • No snow is known, even on the loftiest mountains, but thin ice is occasionally seen; and hail-showers, often very destructive, are frequent in the rainy season.
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  • In the north and west of Africa, however, the Arab has had a less destructive but more extensive and permanent influence in spreading the Mahommedan religion throughout the whole of the Sudan.
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  • But these were only provisionary and desperate expedients, superposed upon the old routine, a further charge in addition to those already existing; and this entirely mechanical system, destructive of private initiative and the very sources of public life, worked with difficulty even in time of peace.
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  • The Constituent Assembly had been more destructive than Internal constructive; but the Convention preserved intact those fundamental principles of civil liberty which had been the main results of the Revolution: the equality so dear to the French, and the sovereignty of the peoplethe foundation of democracy.
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  • When the powers moved against the Egyptians in 1840, Beirut had recently been occupied in force by Ibrahim as a menace to the Druses; but he was easily driven out after a destructive bombardment by Admiral Sir Robert Stopford (1768-1847).
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  • Apap u'tos in Aristotle, or 'Apa i ulams in Agathias; in the Avesta, Angro Mainyush) - " the Destructive Spirit"), the name of the principle of evil in the dualistic doctrine of Zoroaster.
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  • The common notions of the devil as black, ill-favoured, malicious, destructive and the like, have occasioned the application of the term to certain animals (the Tasmanian devil, the devil-fish, the coot), to mechanical contrivances (for tearing up cloth or separating wool), to pungent, highly seasoned dishes, broiled or fried.
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  • Until its course was diverted it caused destructive floods.
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  • ANILINE, PHENYLAMINE, Or Aminobenzene, (C 6 H 5 Nh 2), an organic base first obtained from the destructive distillation of indigo in 1826 by O.
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  • During recent times the most destructive were those of, 8 r 1, 1820, 1840 and 1893; and, although the prevailing geological formations are sedimentary, chiefly calcareous, there seems no doubt that these disturbances are of igneous origin.
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  • In 668 occurred another destructive flood (Theophanes, p. 537), and in 678 an earthquake which destroyed part of the " old church," which the caliph Mo`awiya I.
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  • The otter is found in localities suitable to its habits throughout Great Britain and Ireland, though less abundantly than formerly, for, being destructive to fish, it is rarely allowed to live in peace when its haunts are discovered.
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  • Locally their destructive and irritating effects vary a good deal, but even when very dilute they all have a marked poisonous action on bacteria, white blood corpuscles, yeast and similar organisms. After absorption most of them exercise a depressing effect upon the nervous system, and are capable of reducing high temperature.
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  • He saw firsthand how Rhyn.s destructive nature took its toll on those closest to him, and the half-breed had no sense of loyalty or duty to the Council.
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  • In my judgment, given their destructive potential, they should more appropriately be considered akin to nuclear weapons.
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  • arcane magic, shaping it to serve your creative or destructive whims.
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  • batsmanhe bats like this there is no more destructive one-day batsmen on the county circuit.
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  • beget pride, love of the world, and every temper that is destructive of Christianity.
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  • bio diesel is more destructive than crude oil from Nigeria.
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  • Come as an icy blast against the destructive heat of our enmity: extinguish our hostility.
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  • Unlike conventional bridgework, dental implant treatment does not involve destructive procedures to adjoining teeth.
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  • The rest of us were indeed becoming rather destructive, with some of the furniture getting broken.
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  • The brown house moth is more destructive than the common clothes moth.
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  • Strangely, Marinatos suggested that tsunami caused the destructive conflagrations.
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  • convulsermoil now convulsing human affairs is unprecedented, and many of its consequences may well prove enormously destructive.
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  • destructive distillation of wood or cellulose, hence it is called ' wood alcohol ' .
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  • destructive interference.
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  • destructive tsunami in Alaska.
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  • destructive weaponry, to join the fray.
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  • destructive payload.
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  • destructive emotion.
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  • Poverty is the most environmentally destructive force on the planet.
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  • destructive in the long term.
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  • destructive of the environment, depriving the poor of sustainable livelihoods.
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  • destructive of Christianity.
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  • destructive than the war with Germany had been, since it encompassed the whole of the Russian empire.
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  • It had also made warfare far more destructive, potentially strengthening deterrence.
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  • The coal charge will, by now, have undergone destructive dry distillation.
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  • His objections were so cautious as to seem equivocal; and so much the more destructive was the attack of the Committee's representatives.
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  • He has consistently opposed human cloning, eugenics, coercive population polices, abortion, destructive experiments on human embryos and euthanasia.
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  • Expelling the destructive influence of radical clerics is not enough, mere short-term expediency arising from a political need to placate the wider electorate.
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  • Even the Warnock Committee had a minority report which regarded the human embryo as unsuitable for destructive experimentation.
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  • The destructive forces of capitalism are driving us headlong into the sixth great species extinction of the earth's 5 billion year history.
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  • I mean a challenge so far-reaching in its impact and irreversible in its destructive power, that it alters radically human existence.
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  • Richard Yardley: Destructive batsman and worlds best gully fielder.
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  • This is especially important to those who exercise frequently, as they generate more of these dangerous and destructive free radicals.
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  • A destructive ideological force drives both western hard-liners and Islamic fundamentalists.
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  • All he says about their doctrine is it is damnable, or damning or destructive heresy.
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  • heresye prophets, false teachers will introduce secretly destructive heresies.
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  • hetero men has inevitably destructive consequences.
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  • These wriggling wonders can throw grenades, fire homing missiles and even build factories to make even more destructive weapons!
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  • The most destructive hurricane in history, Katrina, followed by another, Rita, has wreaked havoc in the southern States.
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  • The chorus / climax is irresistible anyway - Verlaine crooning - " I understand destructive urges / They seem so imperfect.
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  • H Understand and be able to describe interference effects in terms of constructive and destructive interference.
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  • Subsequent arguments and destructive forces typically manifest themselves downstream.
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  • The cotton monoculture is more destructive to Central Asia's future than the tons of heroin that regularly transit the region.
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  • Streets of fear are being created by a combination of destructive policies and willful neglect.
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  • The creative om is described as having qualities and the destructive om as having none.
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  • omniscient god would create such a destructive scenario?
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  • Also, it did not contain a destructive payload.
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  • Herbal laxatives such as aloes, cascara sagrada, rhubarb root, and senna are addictive and destructive to normal peristalsis.
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  • Similarly I will not give a woman a destructive pessary.
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  • However a giant monster lurks at the bottom and their experiments wake the creature, which goes on a destructive rampage.
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  • This presents a significant opportunity to more effectively deliver direct near field sound, at the same time reducing destructive room reverberation effects.
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  • rhubarb root, and senna are addictive and destructive to normal peristalsis.
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  • riven by conflict that is now destructive, or which is simply foced underground, the noise at last begins to abate.
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  • spectacular to watch, but their destructive power is immense.
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  • Environment: Mars ' destructive temper may produce tornadoes, explosions, high winds or flooding.
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  • The site contains information about the Alaskan earthquake of 1964 which generated a destructive tsunami in Alaska.
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  • When the ancient Semitic world banned usury, it knew its destructive power, and attributed the ban to God.
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  • Attila the Mom 23-6-2006 " Cats are nothing but vicious, destructive vermin " .
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  • The answer is not to urge the most powerful ruling classes, with the most destructive weaponry, to join the fray.
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  • M y concern is how terrorism promotes xenophobia and racism; that destructive generalizations are drawn and incorrect conclusions arrived at.
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  • His famous reply "Obbedisco" ("I obey") has often been cited as a classical example of military obedience to a command destructive of a successful leader's hopes, but documents now published (cf.
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  • On the whole, however, the number of destructive lightning strokes and of days of thunder do not show a close parallelism.
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  • His system shows the influence of Kant's destructive criticism of the claims of Pure Reason, recognition of the value of morally conditioned knowledge, and doctrine of the kingdom of ends; of Schleiermacher's historical treatment of Christianity, regulative use of the idea of religious fellowship, emphasis on the importance of religious feeling; and of Lotze's theory of knowledge and treatment of personality.
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  • Enormous quantities of natural hay were allowed every year to rot or be destroyed by bush fires, and the bountiful provision made by nature to carry them over the seasons of dry weather absolutely neglected; so that when the destructive season of 1902 fell upon them, over a large area of territory there was no food for the stock.
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  • Again, the curious distortions on the stems of nettles attacked by the Aecidium form of the heteroecious Puccina (]aricis (see FUNGf for Heteroecism), or on maize stems and leaves attacked by Ustilago Maydis, or on the inflorescence of crucifers infested with Cystopus, &c., are not individually very destructive; it is the cumulative effects of numerous attacks or of extensive epidemics which eventually tell.
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  • Four kinds of dilemma are admitted: - (a) Simple Constructive: If A, then C; if B, then C, but either B or A; therefore C. (b) Simple Destructive: If A is true, B is true; if A is true, C is true; B and C are not both true; therefore A is not true.
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  • It is owing to their position that the British Islands have been able to clear themselves of these formidable and destructive animals, for France, with no natural barriers to prevent their incursions from the continent to the east, is liable every winter to visits from numbers of these animals.
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  • " As soon," he says, " as I understood the principles, I relinquished for ever the pursuit of the mathematics; nor can I lament that I desisted before my mind was hardened by the habit of rigid demonstration, so destructive xi.
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  • But after all the misinterpretation of contemporaries and the destructive criticism of later times, the book as a whole leaves upon us an impression of peculiar strength and charm, and imparts a sense of the relations of things truer, because less mechanical, than the laboured reasoning of smaller men.
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  • The town, which was rebuilt in fine, regular fashion after a destructive fire in 1787, contains three Protestant churches, a Roman Catholic church and various educational and benevolent institutions.
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  • The defect of the disputed prophecies in the former part of the book (a defect, as long as we regard them in isolation, and not as supplemented by those which come after) is that they emphasize too much for the Christian sentiment the stern, destructive side of the series of divine interpositions in the latter days.
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  • He did good by moderating the revolutionary and destructive ardour of the Parisian populace in 1848; but he had been perhaps more responsible than any other single person for bringing about the events of that year by the vague and frothy republican declamation of his Histoire des Girondins.
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  • The main tendency of this destructive scepticism is essentially the same from its first crystallization by Aenesidemus down to the most advanced sceptics of to-day (see Scepticism).
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  • Another point to be considered in this connexion is that the masses of sulphur dioxide evolved, being destructive of vegetable life, are an intolerable nuisance to the neighbourhood in which the operations take place.
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  • Professor Sayce, one of the most distinguished of modern Assyriologists, writing as an opponent of the purely destructive "Higher Criticism," demands no more than that the Book of Genesis "shall take rank by the side of the other monuments of the past as the record of events which have actually happened and been handed on by credible men"; that it shall, in short, be admitted to be "a collection of ancient documents which have all the value of contemporaneous testimony," but which being in themselves "wrecks of vast literatures which extended over the Oriental world from a remote epoch," cannot be understood aright "except in the light of the contemporaneous literature of which they form a portion."
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  • KaT&, down, 1 30Xi, a throw), the biological term for the reverse of anabolism, namely the breaking down of complex into simpler substances, destructive metabolism (see Physiology).
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  • and William, occasioned a destructive internecine war, a kind of strife which had many precedents in the earlier history of Meissen and Thuringia.
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  • Among the difficulties here to be contended with are the destructive action of fused chlorides and of the reduced alkali metals upon most non-metallic substances available for the containing vessel and its partition, and also of the anode chlorine upon metals; also the low fusing-point (95° C. for sodium, and 62° C. for potassium) and the low specific gravity of the metals, so that the separated metal floats as a fused layer upon the top of the melted salt.
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  • Gas carbon is produced by the destructive distillation of coal in the manufacture of illuminating gas (see GAS: Manufacture), being probably formed by the decomposition of gaseous hydrocarbons.
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  • - Obtained by distillation from the oil produced by the destructive distillation of bituminous shale (see Paraffin).
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  • Other destructive agencies were epidemics, such especially as measles and small-pox, which swept away 30,000 Fijians in 1875; the introduction of strong drinks, including, besides vile spirits, a most pernicious concoction brewed in Tahiti from oranges; Maori Religion and Mythology, p. 26.
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  • The Austrian artillery fire was very destructive; the transport was admirably organized, and worked very well in spite of the great difficulties of the terrain; the infantry, most of them picked troops, fought with high courage and determination.
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  • In 1656 one of the most destructive of all recorded epidemics in Europe raged in Naples; it is said to have carried off 300,000 persons in the space of five months.
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  • In 1 7551 757 plague prevailed in parts of European Turkey, whence it on one occasion extended into Transylvania, in the neighbourhood of Cronstadt, where it was checked (25.5° E.).3 In 1770 a destructive plague arose in Moldavia during the RussoTurkish War, and shortly afterwards in Wallachia, apparently endemic in the former country at least.
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  • first, the transmigration of souls (sainsara), regarded by Indian thinkers as the necessary complement of a belief in the essential sameness of all the various spiritual units, however contaminated, to a greater or less degree, they may be by their material embodiment; and in their ultimate re-union with the Paramatman, or Supreme Self; and second, the assumption of a triple manifestation of the ceaseless working of that Absolute Spirit as a creative, conservative and destructive principle, represented respectively by the divine personalities of Brahma (masc.), Vishnu and Siva, forming the Trimurti or Triad.
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  • The fundamental principles of his system (see Scholasticism) are that "Essentia non sunt multiplicanda praeter necessitatem" ("Occam's Razor"), that nouns, like algebraical symbols, are merely denotative terms whose meaning is conventionally agreed upon (suppositio), and that the destructive effect of these principles in theological matters does not in any way destroy faith (see the Centilogium Theologicum, Lyons, 1495, and Tractatus de Sacramento Altaris).
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  • Of the powers vested in the county authority under the Highway Act 1878, the most important are those relating to main roads, which are specially noticed hereafter; (ix.) the tables of fees to be taken by and the costs to be allowed to any inspector, analyst or person holding any office in the county other than the clerk of the peace and the clerks of the justices; (x.) the appointment, removal and determination of salaries of the county treasurer, the county surveyor, the public analysts, any officer under the Explosives Act 1875, and any officers whose remuneration is paid out of the county rate, other than the clerk of the peace and the clerks of the justices; (xi.) the salary of any coroner whose salary is payable out of the county rate, the fees, allowances and disbursements allowed to be paid by any such coroner, and the division of the county into coroners' districts and the assignments of such districts; (xii.) the division of the county into polling districts for the purposes of parliamentary elections, the appointment of the places of election, the places of holding courts for the revision of the lists of voters, and the costs of, and other matters to be done for the registration of parliamentary voters; (xiii.) the execution as local authority of the acts relating to contagious diseases of animals, to destructive insects, to fish conservancy, to wild birds, to weights and measures, and to gas meters, and of the Local Stamp Act i 869; (xiv.) any matters arising under the Riot (Damages) Act 1886.
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  • GAS, a general term for one of the three states of aggregation of matter; also more specifically applied to coal-gas, the gaseous product formed in the destructive distillation of coal or other carbonaceous matter (see below, section Gas Manufacture; for gas engines see the separate heading GAS Engine).
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  • In the chaotic state of France all ferocious and destructive passions found ample scope.
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  • It consists of an old and a new town, the latter mostly rebuilt since a destructive fire in 1833, and has an old château of the princes of Schwarzburg, three Protestant churches, a seminary for teachers, a hospital and a modern town-hall.
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  • carnaiiba wax, beeswax), the odoriferous ethereal (essential) oils, and the fluid and solid volatile hydroca rbons - mineral hydrocarbons - found in nature or obtained from natural products by destructive distillation.
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  • The mineral hydrocarbons found in nature or obtained by destructive distillation do not come within the range of this article (see Naphtha, Paraffin, Petroleum), which is restricted to the following two large groups of bodies, formed naturally within the vegetable and animal organisms, viz.
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  • The reason that we do not observe this process in ordinary children is, because we seldom observe them at all, and because they are fed from so many sources that the memories are confused and mutually destructive.
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  • Riven by conflict that is now destructive, or which is simply foced underground, the noise at last begins to abate.
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  • Tornadoes are spectacular to watch, but their destructive power is immense.
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  • Grays are destructive feeders due to their habit of stripping bark, which will often ring and kill younger trees.
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  • The Law Commission has pandered to the destructive agenda of a radical feminist minister who appears to be pursuing a spiteful vendetta against men.
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  • Attila the Mom 23-6-2006 " Cats are nothing but vicious, destructive vermin ".
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  • Sound monitors can only relay so much to a parent, as many of baby's most dangerous and destructive behavior can be accomplished quietly.
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  • Conversely, in still other parts of the world, rainfall is increasing at alarming rates and destructive, extreme rain events have increased in the last fifty years.
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  • No matter how it is phrased, renewable energy all boils down as a way to harvest electricity and fuel to power our lives without causing destructive damage to the environment.
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  • Do not permit yourself to be drawn into a destructive reaction of your anger.
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  • We must use the anger for constructive purposes, not for destructive purposes.
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  • Destructive anger is an uncontrolled force that generally leads to bad feelings, angry words, or aggressive actions.
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  • This unresolved anger is destructive to the person harboring it and to the relationships around them.
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  • Unresolved anger doesn't just drive a destructive wedge into relationships here on earth.
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  • Anger management is a form of therapy that teaches new, healthier behaviors while working to eliminate more destructive behaviors.
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  • Learning about anger, and it's sometimes destructive results, can be an eye opening experience that leads you to understanding your own personality in a more comprehensive way.
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  • When anger is excessive or destructive, however, it becomes unhealthy and can cause problems at home, work, and school.
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  • Surrender takes a look at what happens when you cause the death of a developmentally challenged older brother and then meet and form a destructive, but oddly freeing friendship with another.
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  • Students Against Destructive Decisions (S.A.D.D.) hopes to prevent drunk driving and other disastrous choices.
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  • This behavior must be stopped if you are to overcome destructive dieting.
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  • The shopping is chronic and destructive in nature.
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  • Sources claiming they are close to Dunst have stated that she is "…not in a good place right now" and Dunst was quoted in an interview as saying "Sometimes creative people can be very dark and destructive."
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  • Conservative host Bill O'Reilly seemed to take offense to her comments and mentioned on his show that Aniston's comments were "destructive to our society" and glorified single motherhood.
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  • It's also common for dogs to suffer from separation anxiety which can lead to destructive behavior and incessant barking.
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  • Perhaps on a smaller scale than larger dogs, small dog breeds can also be quite destructive,tearing up clothing, furniture, rugs, and urinating on the floors if left unattended for long periods of time.
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  • Behaviors that were once cute or a small nuisance can become very destructive.
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  • It may be your hands, your shoes, your furniture or a score of other possessions, but this destructive behavior has lost more than one dog his happy home and should addressed right at the onset.
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  • Would he be destructive in any way if you allowed him to sleep in your room and just left the crate door open in case he wants to go inside?
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  • Their high intelligence and energy level can result in destructive behaviors such as chewing and digging.
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  • It's true; a bored dog can become a destructive dog.
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  • Here are some toy suggestions you can use to divert your dog from destructive behavior.
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  • If allowed to become anxious and bored, most dogs will become destructive or worse yet, aggressive.
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  • This dog's mind needs to be occupied as well to keep boredom, and resulting destructive behavior, at bay.
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  • Heartworm pills are necessary to keep your dog safe from this destructive disease.
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  • If bored or isolated too long, they may become destructive and chew for entertainment.
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  • The primary reason for this is not because their dog is being bad or destructive; it's simply that a smaller dog's bladder can't hold out for long periods of time like that of a larger dog.
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  • Lab pups are known to chew on things, including furniture, and become destructive if they get bored.
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  • If you adopt a Lab pup that has a chewing problem, consult a professional trainer for strategies to prevent the dog from destructive behavior.
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  • The thing that makes mildew destructive is an enzyme it secretes.
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  • It is also resistant to most pests and other destructive agents.
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  • During this time, we witnessed firsthand the destructive agricultural processes that were harming the local environment and the people inhabiting them.
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  • If you're having problems with squash bugs, plant some deal in between the squash to repel these destructive pests.
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  • Choose what you are going to do carefully, and make sure that you keep the focus on funny computer pranks, as opposed to destructive ones.
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  • Some gamers become so involved in the destructive action included in games that this is carried over into reality.
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  • The sound effects work nicely and help convey the destructive mood that the game puts forth.
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  • Do you have a destructive nature or want to get some aggressions out?
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  • The game story, penned by former Hulk scribe Paul Jenkins, chronicles the struggle of Bruce Banner, the alter ego of the Hulk, to cope with and hopefully discover a cure for his destructive inner demons.
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  • With over fifty different increasingly destructive techniques for the Hulk to master, the player should have little difficulty laying to waste a swath of enemies.
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  • Then your enemy tries to respond in a destructive way.
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  • Keep the Gods happy or suffer destructive consequences.
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  • The Rebels are unaware that Palpatine's goal was to obtain the energy source for the ultimate destructive weapon (Death Star).
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  • Control the galaxy and use powerful allies and ultimate destructive weapons.
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