How to use Dew in a sentence

dew
  • The sun does not " rise," the dew does not " fall."

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  • This dew he judged to be pure water.

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  • In the case of limestones the carbon dioxide of the air in association with rain and dew eats into them and leads to their disintegration.

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  • The very dew seemed to hang upon the trees later into the day than usual, as on the sides of mountains.

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  • In the Bryophytes water is still absorbed, not only from the soil but also largely from rain, dew, &c., through the general surface of the subaerial body (thallus), or in the more differentiated forms through the leaves.

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  • There was a heavy dew making the grass glisten.

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  • Ay, every leaf and twig and stone and cobweb sparkles now at mid-afternoon as when covered with dew in a spring morning.

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  • Only at night and in the forests while the dew lasted was there any freshness.

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  • I rode a trout today, and drank the dew from spiders ' webs.

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  • In the dew pond and mess ponds at travelers hill can be seen the'Red swordtail ' .

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  • For a moment as he was rearranging his cloak Pierre opened his eyes and saw the same penthouse roofs, posts, and yard, but now they were all bluish, lit up, and glittering with frost or dew.

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  • In Wales twin drum mowers are recommended for dew and stand retted crops.

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  • In the dew pond and mess ponds at travelers hill can be seen the 'Red Swordtail '.

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  • Also known as moonshine or mountain dew, it is a fiery tipple made from malt and barley fermented with yeast and distilled.

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  • She loves the smells of spring and the feel of the fresh dew on the grass through her toes.

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  • Walking boots (conditions may be wet with early morning dew so wellingtons optional).

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  • At night, dew begins to settle, lifting softly with the wisps of morning cloud.

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  • Nail trimmers that resemble tiny hedge clippers allow groomers the best angles for trimming nails, especially dew claws.

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  • Farther back beyond the dark trees a roof glittered with dew, to the right was a leafy tree with brilliantly white trunk and branches, and above it shone the moon, nearly at its full, in a pale, almost starless, spring sky.

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  • Rejoice, Christian Dew through which God spouts forth on earth !

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  • Accompanying Pepsi Throwback in its re-release in 2010 is Mountain Dew Throwback--also made with regular sugar--in a can that looks like it's from decades ago.

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  • He collected dewdrops from the plants and believed that the sun's rays, passing through the morning dew and touching the plant, imbued the dew with the plant's energy essences.

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  • One of my favorite combinations is Morning Dew all over the entire lid, with a touch of Fresco or Rose in the crease.

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  • Back in Pennsylvania I had stopped and got a Snickers bar and a Mountain Dew.

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  • They are brought in the morning of the wedding, to avoid getting dew on them if they are left out all night.

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  • For example, a 12-ounce can of Mountain Dew has 52 milligrams of caffeine while a 12-ounce can of Dr. Pepper has only 38 milligrams per serving.

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  • These include honey dew melons, cantaloupes, musk melons, and other sweet melons.

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  • You have probably seen the webs of these spiders in the early morning, a multitude of delicate funnels in the grass, speckled with dew.

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  • Thousands of years ago, the ancients thought pearls were gifts from the Gods formed from the morning dew.

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  • There are many options available, ranging from television shows and bands to licensed Disney styles and even foods and beverages (like Mountain Dew)!

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  • The cover keeps you and your sleeping bag dry, protecting the bag against dew or mist.

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  • Place your tent where it can catch the sunrise in the morning so ice, frost and dew is evaporated quickly.

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  • Once you have a strong framework for your painting, you can use an assortment of smaller brushes to add details such as the leaves on the trees or the beads of dew on the grass.

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  • These copings should be removed when they are of no further utility as protectors, so that the foliage may have the full benefit of rain and dew.

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  • White not only notes the homes and ways, the times and seasons, of plants and animals - comparing, for instance, the different ways in which the squirrel, the fieldmouse and the nuthatch eat their hazel-nuts - or watches the migrations of birds, which were then only beginning to be properly recorded or understood, but he knows more than any other observer until Charles Darwin about the habits and the usefulness of the earthworms, and is certain that plants distil dew and do not merely condense it.

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  • The holes (arrowed) are made by the dew claws which are often seen in soft mud.

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  • She would ' roll in a heavy dew ' a seaman would say.

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  • Avoid the risk of dampness or overnight dew, as this will spoil the results and subsequently affect the performance.

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  • There was moderate dew on the grass with a minimum of 13.1C.

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  • This allowed the temperature on the grass to fall to -1.8C, the lowest of the month, that froze dew formed.

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  • The dew point switching system was fitted to the desiccant dryer.

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  • Every path and every plot, Every blush of roses, Every blue forget-me-not Where the dew reposes, " Up!

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  • He shows us a crystalline layer called surface hoar, the dusting of frozen dew you often see.

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  • Within the bush, her covert nest A little linnet fondly prest The dew sat chilly on her breast Sae early in the morning.

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  • Look out for the recently restored dew pond at the top of the reserve.

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  • More personal than Ouranos and Helios - with whom he has only slight associations - he was worshipped and invoked as the deity of the bright day ('Apapcos, 'Aevea70s, AvKa70s), who sends the rain, the wind and dew ("Op(3pcos, Naios, `Tetcos, Oupcos, EMIÆpos, 'IK,uaZos), and such a primitive adjective as Sc17rET7)3, applied to things " that fall from heaven," attests the primeval significance of the name of Zeus.

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  • Sometimes I rose at dawn and stole into the garden while the heavy dew lay on the grass and flowers.

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  • Tom's serves strawberry, honey dew and other bubble tea flavors if you are looking for sweet flavors to go with savory dishes.

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  • The same plants have sometimes a superficial root system in addition, and are thus able to utilize immediately the water from rain showers and perhaps also from dew, as Volkensl maintains.

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  • The means which have proved most efficacious, both as a remedy and a preventive of this disease, is to scatter flowers of sulphur over mthe vines, before the morning dew has evaporated.

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  • Roscher (Nektar and Ambrosia, 1883; see also his article in Roscher's Lexikon der Mythologic) nectar and ambrosia were originally only different forms of the same substance - honey, regarded as a dew, like manna, fallen from heaven, which was used both as food and drink.

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  • In the same spirit he investigated the generation of eels, which were at that time supposed, not only by the ignorant vulgar, but by "respectable and learned men," to be produced from dew without the ordinary process of generation.

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  • This paper was followed by many others on diverse topics - on rain and dew and the origin of springs, on heat, the colour of the sky, steam, the auxiliary verbs and participles of the English language and the reflection and refraction of light.

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  • They would have found on the island, which is probably referred to under the name "Terraces of Incense" (from its step-like contours), the precious "auta trees" - whose divine dew, for use in the service of their gods, was their special quest - in greater abundance and in a larger number of species than any other country.

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  • Starting from an experiment, narrated by Priestley, in which John Warltire fired a mixture of common air and hydrogen by electricity, with the result that there was a diminution of volume and a deposition of moisture, Cavendish burnt about two parts of hydrogen with five of common air, and noticed that almost all the hydrogen and about one-fifth of the common air lost their elasticity and were condensed into a dew which lined the inside of the vessel employed.

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  • Along the shores of the Caspian, particularly in Gilan and Mazandaran, and of the Persian Gulf from the mouth of the Shatt el Arab down to Bander Abbasi, the air during a great part of the year contains much moisturedry- and wet-bulb thermometers at times indicating the same temperatureand at nights there are heavy falls of dew.

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  • More personal than Ouranos and Helios - with whom he has only slight associations - he was worshipped and invoked as the deity of the bright day ('Apapcos, 'Aevea70s, AvKa70s), who sends the rain, the wind and dew ("Op(3pcos, Naios, `Tetcos, Oupcos, EMIÆpos, 'IK,uaZos), and such a primitive adjective as Sc17rET7)3, applied to things " that fall from heaven," attests the primeval significance of the name of Zeus.

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  • The moon, by its connexion with menstruation, and as the cause of the fertilizing dew, was regarded as exercising an influence over the entire animal and vegetable creation.

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  • He is further the god of vegetation generally - Nomios, "god of pastures" (explained, however, by Cicero, as "god of law"), Hersos, " sender of the fertilizing dew."

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  • Aristotle explicitly taught abiogenesis, and laid it down as an observed fact that some animals spring from putrid matter, that plant lice arise from the dew which falls on plants, that fleas are developed from putrid matter, and so forth.

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  • Foxes, wolves and Syrian bears are not infrequently met with, and there is a heavy dew or night mist.

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  • It is generally agreed that the second part of the name Asmodeus is the same as the Zend daewa, dew, " demon."

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  • He came all so still to his mother s bower, As dew in April that falleth on the flower.

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  • Washing in the early morning dew Girls would make a special point of washing their faces in the dew of the early morning.

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  • Last year we notice some of the lower leaves coated in black gunge which we now know to be mold on honey dew.

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  • They used to hang in long festoons from our porch, filling the whole air with their fragrance, untainted by any earthy smell; and in the early morning, washed in the dew, they felt so soft, so pure, I could not help wondering if they did not resemble the asphodels of God's garden.

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  • I got up, washed my face and hands, combed my hair, picked three dew violets for Teacher and ate my breakfast.

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  • I have now (March, 1892) read to Helen "The Frost Fairies," "The Rose Fairies," and a portion of "The Dew Fairies," but she is unable to throw any light on the matter.

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  • In the morning all that was left of the night mist on the heights was a hoar frost now turning to dew, but in the valleys it still lay like a milk-white sea.

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  • But on the road, the highroad along which the troops marched, there was no such freshness even at night or when the road passed through the forest; the dew was imperceptible on the sandy dust churned up more than six inches deep.

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  • Her oldest priestesses, the dew-sisters - Aglauros, Herse, Pandrosos - signify the fertilization of the earth by the dew, and were probably at one time identified with Athena, as surnames of whom both Aglauros and Pandrosos are found.

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  • In either case leaves should not be gathered when wet with dew or rain, or in very hot sunshine; the afternoon is usually the best time.

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  • Sometimes the opium is in a fluid state by reason of dew, and in some places it is rendered still more so by the practice adopted by collectors of washing their scrapers, and adding the washings to the morning's collection.

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  • In Mysore the dew containing it is collected by means of cloths spread on the plant over night, and is used in domestic medicine.

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  • The upright white hewn studs and freshly planed door and window casings gave it a clean and airy look, especially in the morning, when its timbers were saturated with dew, so that I fancied that by noon some sweet gum would exude from them.

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  • The smoke of the guns mingled with this mist, and over the whole expanse and through that mist the rays of the morning sun were reflected, flashing back like lightning from the water, from the dew, and from the bayonets of the troops crowded together by the riverbanks and in Borodino.

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  • They derive this moisture from the air by means of aerial roots, developed from the stem and bearing an outer spongy structure, or velamen, consisting of empty cells kept open by spiral thickenings in the wall; this sponge-like tissue absorbs dew and rain and condenses the moisture of the air and passes it on to the internal tissues.

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