Evades sentence examples

  • 30 shows the kite-like action of the wing during the down and up strokes, how the angles made by the wing with the horizon (a, b) vary at every stage of these strokes, and how the wing evades the superimposed air during the up stroke, and seizes the nether air during the down stroke.

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  • He flies to Persia, evades the pursuers whom Astyages sends after him, and begins the rebellion.

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  • The employment of the tube form evades one of the chief difficulties of the plate method, namely, the uncertainty of the flow at the boundary of the area considered.

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  • This Is Really Only An Absolute Unit In Disguise, And Evades The Essential Point.

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  • Gifford (pp. 27-30) evades the difficulty by taking xvi.

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  • As the down and up strokes run into each other, and the convex surface of the wing is always directed upwards and the concave surface downwards, it follows that the upper surface of the wing evades in a great measure the upper air, while the under surface seizes the nether air.

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  • It thus evades, to a considerable extent, the air during the up stroke.

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  • "If a man who is sued evades justice, knowing the debt to be due of him, double the debt is payable by him and a fine of five seds."

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  • To meet the obvious objections to this method, based on the immediate happiness caused by admitted crimes (such as " knocking a rich villain on the head "), he lays stress on the necessity of general rules in any kind of legislation;' while, by urging the importance of forming and maintaining good habits, he partly evades the difficulty of calculating the consequences of particular actions.

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  • I guess as long as I don't ask, he evades the issue.

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  • evades includes over 10m on sponsorship, mainly of sports events, thereby evading rules forbidding the association of smoking with fitness and success.

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  • On the other hand e was wholly free from that quality which he ascribed to Lord eorge Sackville, a man "apt to take a sort of undecided, equ vocal, narrow ground, that evades the substantial merits of the qu stion, and puts the whole upon some temporary, local, accide tal or personal consideration."

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