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Expansion sentence examples

expansion
  • Six years later began the rapid expansion of Russia in Central Asia, and at the end xxiii.

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  • The expansion of trade was due to the establishment of a boat route directly to the island.

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  • Favoured by its proximity to two great waterways and by its two ports, Nisaea on the Saronic and Pegae on the Corinthian Gulf, Megara took a prominent part in the commercial expansion of Greece from the 8th century onwards, and for two hundred years enjoyed prosperity out of proportion to the slight resources of its narrow territory.

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  • They are kept relatively high in those cases where the expansion of business which follows a reduction is small, and where such a change is therefore unprofitable.

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  • Each of them, besides being a reversing gear, is an expansion gear both in forward and backward running.

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  • Skrine, The Expansion of Russia, 1815-1900 (Cambridge, 1903) V.

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  • The early history of these towns is a record of brisk commercial expansion and active colonization.

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  • Monoecious, and bearing their male flowers in catkins, they are readily distinguished from the rest of the catkin-bearing trees by their peculiar fruit, an acorn or nut, enclosed at the base in a woody cup, formed by the consolidation of numerous involucral bracts developed beneath the fertile flower, simultaneously with a cup-like expansion of the thalamus, to which the bracteal scales are more or less adherent.

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  • They assist in the extremely rapid and vigorous ventilation of the lungs, the latter being capable of but very limited expansion and contraction in birds.

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  • In 1867 he became governor of Turkestan, and held the post until his death, making himself a name in the expansion of the empire in central Asia.

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  • In Asia, after the accession of Nicholas II., the expansion of Russia, following the line of least resistance and stimulated by the construction of the Trans-Siberian railway, took the direction of northern China and the effete little kingdom of Korea.

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  • This joint is durable, secure and easily made; it allows for expansion and by its use the risk of pipe sockets being cracked is avoided.

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  • The best example of this is furnished by the expansion and modernisation of the subject-matter of Table I.

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  • Henceforward he repressed all projects of reckless enterprise, and confined himself to the gradual expansion and consolidation of the empire.

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  • Unjustifiable railway expansion had much to do with the American commercial panics of 1884 and 1893.

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  • The upset (reserve) price was go sterling per square league of 6669 acres, and, as the lands were quickly sold, an expansion of the pastoral industry immediately ensued.

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  • due to the two cylinders is variable to a greater or less extent, depending upon the degree of expansion in the cylinders and the speed.

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  • The removal in 1884 of the prohibition against the erection of trunk lines at once enabled considerable expansion to take place.

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  • Next year a large programme of railway expansion was adopted, at an estimated cost to the state of 14o,000,000, and from 1880 to 1882 nearly 40,000,000 was expended and some 18cc m.

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  • The expansion has been due mainly to the natural increase; that is, by reason of excess of births over deaths.

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  • The system is hermetically sealed after being pumped full of water, an expansion chamber in the shape of a pipe of larger dimensions being provided at the top of the system above the highest point of circulation.

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  • The loose material may, and in an arid region does, consist only of portions of the higher parts of the surface detached by the expansion and contraction produced by heating and cooling due to radiation.

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  • the frontier has changed frequently according to the expansion and contraction of the empire under the pressure of political exigency and expedience.

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  • The materials mixed with the iron borings cause them to rust into a solid mass, and in doing so a slight expansion takes place.

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  • The policy of expansion westwards, inaugurated by Ivan III., was modified and enlarged by Ivan the Terrible.

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  • The use of the name in its most comprehensive sense dates only from the expansion of the empire in the 19th century; to the historian who writes of the earlier growth of the empire, Russia means, at most, Russia in Europe, or Muscovy, as it was usually called until the 18th century, from Moscow, its ancient capital.

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  • The expansion of Levantine trade which ensued in the Hellenistic age brought especial profit to Rhodes, whose standard of coinage and maritime law became widely accepted in the Mediterranean.

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  • In the ordinary working of a hot-water apparatus the expansion pipe already referred to will prevent any overdue pressure occurring in the boiler; should, however, the pipes Safety become blocked in any way while the apparatus is valves.

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  • FLYING - SQUIRREL, properly the name of such members of the squirrel-group of rodent mammals as have a parachute-like expansion of the skin of the flanks, with attachments to the limbs, by means of which they are able to take long flying-leaps from tree to tree.

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  • At first, joining to Cimon's antiPersian ambitions and Themistocles' schemes of Western expansion a new policy of aggression on the mainland, he endeavoured to push forward Athenian power in every direction, and engaged himself alike in Greece Proper, in the Levant and in Sicily.

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  • A flow pipe which serves also for expansion is taken from the top of the cylinder to a point above the cold - water supply and turned down to prevent the ingress of dirt.

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  • io) is designed to allow more freedom of expansion and at the same time to withstand considerable pressure; one loose cast iron collar is used, and another is formed as a socket on the end of the pipe itself.

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  • His period of office was marked by the rapid advance of Buenos Aires in population and prosperity, and by an expansion of trade that was unfortunately accompanied by financial extravagance.

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  • The great growth of urban centres has been a result of industrial expansion since that time.

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  • Sigismund's reign was a period of internal turmoil and external expansion.

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  • Here beyond all doubt lay the proper field for the expansion of Spain.

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  • 10 -14, which is an expansion of Gen.

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  • The mountains also introduce controls over the local winds; diurnal warming in summer suffices to cause local ascending breezes which frequently become cloudy by the expansion of ascent, even to the point of forming local thunder showers which drift away as they grow and soon dissolve after leaving the parent mountain.

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  • (3) Expansion of the doctrine that things are individual substances in the Metaphysics, coupled with the reduction of all attributes to predicates, and the direct denial of universal substances; but nevertheless calling the universal essence of a species of substances substance, because the individual essence of an individual substance really is that substance, and the universal essence of the whole species is supposed to be indivisible and therefore identical with the individual essence of any individual of the species.

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  • Prince Gorchakov could then declare to Europe, "La Russie ne boude pas; elle se recueille"; and for fifteen years he avoided foreign complications, so that the internal strength of the country might be developed, while the national pride and ambition received a certain satisfaction by the expansion of Russian influence and domination in Asia.

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  • The development and expansion of silk manufacture, owing to the importance and extent of the home market, coupled with high protective tariffs, has been enormous.

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  • The remarkable development of the comparatively new trade in spun silk goes far to compensate for the loss of the older trade of net silk, and has enabled the exports of silk manufactures from Great Britain to be at least maintained and to show some signs of expansion.

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  • Its expansion and importance may be seen from the fact that the imports of waste, knubs, &c., which in 1860 was 1506 cwts., reached in 1905 a record of 72,055 cwts.

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  • But it is highly significant that while the exports of British silk manufactures have not decreased, the imports in the meantime have shown a marked expansion.

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  • At the end of the year 1864 Ruskin delivered at Manchester a new series of lectures - not on art, but on reading, education, woman's work and social morals - the expansion of his earlier treatises on economic sophisms. This afterwards was included with a Dublin lecture of 1868 under the fantastic title of Sesame and Lilies (perhaps the most popular of his social essays), of which 44,000 copies were issued down to 1900.

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  • B, Expansion chamber.

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  • Now by the expansion theorem the determinant becomes (-)1 +2+3+�.�+2nB.0 = (- I)n(2n +1) +nC =C.

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  • 3); and this is therefore the coefficient of A 2 a 3 in the expansion of (A+a)5.

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  • Harnack, Expansion of Christianity, ii.

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  • Although the use of silk goods has unquestionably increased since the middle of the 19th century, the expansion of native productions has not kept pace with that growth.

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  • The American spinning industry shows little signs of expansion in spite of a protective tariff of some 35%.

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  • It was a concrete expansion of the ideas of The Seven Lamps - that the buildings and art of a people are the expression of their religion, their morality, their national aspirations and social habits.

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  • The united stream forms a lake-like expansion about 2 m.

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  • The expansion of the flowers is thus centripetal, that is, from base to apex, or from circumference to centre.

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  • The key to the situation is in fact the commercial rivalry of the Corinthians, whose trade (mainly in the West) had been seriously limited by the naval expansion of the Delian League.

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  • With mercury it forms amalgams. Bismuth is a component of many ternary alloys characterized by their low fusibility and expansion in solidification; many of them are used in the arts (see Fusible Metal).

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  • (3) Expansion or compression at constant temperature, represented by curves called Isothermals, such as BC, AD, the form of which depends on the nature of the working sub stance.

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  • The expansion is attributed chiefly to the second half of the 3rd century B.C., and to the genius of the Carthaginian statesman, Hamilcar Barca, who, seeing his country deprived by Rome of her trading dominion in Sicily and Sardinia, used Spain, not only~ as a source of commercial wealth, but as an inexhaustible supply of warlike troops to serve in.

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  • The inflorescence is simple and indeterminate, and the expansion of the flowers centripetal, those at the circumference opening first.

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  • In Goodeniaceae it ends in a cup-like expansion, enclosing the stigma.

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  • - Three views of Aplysia sp., in various conditions of expansion and retraction.

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  • It is necessary, however, to bear in mind that two classes of charters are to be found in force among the early American colonies: (r) Those granted to trading associations, which were often useful when the colony was first founded, but which formed a serious obstacle to its progress when the country had become settled and was looking forward to commercial expansion; the existence of these charters then often led to serious conflicts between the grantees of the charter and the colonies; ultimately elective assemblies everywhere superseded control of trading companies.

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  • Apart, however, from self-defence, the main causes of war are four: (I) The desire for territorial expansion, due to the overgrowth of population, and insufficiency of the available food-supply; if the necessary territory cannot be obtained by negotiation, conquest becomes the only alternative to emigration to foreign lands.

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  • The main effects we have to discuss are (I) a symmetrical widening, (2) a shift of wave-length, which when it accompanies expansion in both directions may appear as an unsymmetrical widening, (3) a change in the relative intensities of the lines.

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  • The term is sometimes applied to the splaying of the edges of a window on the outside, but the wide expansion made inside in order to admit more light is known as a splay.

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  • Matter he held to be mind at the minimum of its action, and evolution the " expansion de l'activite incessante de la cause finale."

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  • Strong foreign influence, first Aegean and later Etruscan, can be distinguished; but the types introduced from the south have generally undergone considerable modification and expansion.

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  • It is customary to attribute this great expansion partly to the increasing weakness of the Romans and partly to pressure of population in Germany.

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  • The permanent expansion of the Teutonic peoples outside Europe did not begin till the r6th century.

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  • The card nearly floats in a bowl filled with distilled water, to which 35% of alcohol is added to prevent freezing; the bowl is hermetically sealed with pure india-rubber, and a corrugated expansion chamber is attached to the bottom to allow for the expansion and contraction of the liquid.

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  • These, without intermitting the work of reformation, endeavoured by every means to further the outward expansion of Catholicism.

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  • The history of the papacy from 1590 to 1870 falls into four main periods: (i) 1590-1648; territorial expansion, definitely checked by the peace of Westphalia; (2) 1648-1789; waning prestige, financial embarrassments, futile reforms; (3) 1789-1814; revolution and Napoleonic reorganization; (4) 1814-1870; restoration and centralization.

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  • The present building is, however, the largest of the kind in the world, and the history of the various exchanges coincides with the expansion of the Lancashire industry.

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  • At the Nicene Council there were bishops from Nisibis (Jacob), Rhesaena, Macedonopolis (on the Euphrates, west of Edessa), and Persia (Harnack, Mission and Expansion of Christianity, ii.

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  • Some thought they slid like solids; others that they flowed like liquids; others that they crawled by alternate expansion and contraction, or by alternate freezing and melting; others, again, that they broke and mended.

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  • In botany the word is used of the praefloration or folded arrangement of the petals in a flower before expansion in the summer, contrasted with "vernation" of leaves which unfold in the spring.

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  • Under Ethbaal further expansion is recorded; Botrys north of Byblus and Aoza in North Africa are said to have been founded by him; the more famous Carthage owed its origin to the civil discords which followed the death of Metten I.

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  • 67); her situation afforded advantages for expansion which Tyre on its small and densely populated island could not rival.

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  • 3, 2), in the period of Tyre's first expansion.

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  • Ramsay: Pauline and other Studies (1907), p. 76, Hoennicke's Das Judenchristentum (1908), p. 156 seq., and Harnack's Mission and Expansion of Christianity, ii.

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  • In all probability the surplice is no more than an expansion of the ordinary liturgical alb, due to the necessity for wearing it over thick furs.

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  • In 1800 he became a secretary of the society, and in the following year he presented the important paper or series of papers, entitled "Experimental Essays on the constitution of mixed gases; on the force of steam or vapour of water and other liquids in different temperatures, both in Torricellian vacuum and in air; on evaporation; and on the expansion of gases by heat."

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  • He thus enunciated the law of the expansion of gases, stated some months later by Gay-Lussac. In the two or three years following the reading of these essays, he published several papers on similar topics, that on the "Absorption of gases by water and other liquids" (1803), containing his "Law of partial pressures."

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  • Its coefficient of linear expansion by heat is 0.0000222 (Richards) or 0.0000231 (RobertsAusten) per 1° C. Its mean specific heat between o° and ioo° is 0.227, and its latent heat of fusion loo calories (Richards).

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  • Harnack has tabulated the results which our scanty data allow us to reach in his Expansion of Christianity.

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  • Elected to the Municipal Council of Paris in 1879, he declared in favour of communal autonomy and joined with Henri Rochefort in demanding the erection of a monument to the Communards; but after his election to the Chamber of Deputies for the 5th arrondissement of Paris in 1881 he gradually veered from the extreme Radical party to the Republican Union, and identified himself with the cause of colonial expansion.

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  • The stocks are commonly divided into two classes: - (1) free stocks, which consist of seedling plants, chiefly of the same genus or species as the trees from which the scions are taken; and (2) dwarfing stocks, which are of more diminutive growth, either varieties of the same species or species of the same or some allied genus as the scion, which have a tendency to lessen the expansion of the engrafted tree.

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  • The increasing importance of the mark of Styria, erected into a duchy in 1180, and the county of Tirol, had diminished both the actual and the relative strength of Bavaria, which was now deprived on almost all sides of opportunities for expansion.

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  • During the years following the destruction of the Carolingian empire the borders of Bavaria were continually changing, and for a lengthened period after 955 this process was one of expansion.

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  • The foreign affairs of the republic were throughout these years ably conducted by de Witt, and the position of Dutch colonial expansion in the Eastern seas made secure and firm.

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  • Of these several qualities which cast iron may have, fluidity is given by keeping the sulphur-content low and phosphoruscontent high; and this latter element must be kept low if shock is to be resisted; but strength, hardness, endurance of shock, density and expansion in solidifying are controlled essentially by the distribution of the carbon between the states of graphite and cementite, and this in turn is controlled chiefly by the proportion of silicon, manganese and sulphur present, and in many cases by the rate of cooling.

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  • 5) causes a sudden and permanent expansion, which forces the metal into even the finest crevices in its mould, a fact which is taken advantage of in making ornamental castings and others which need great sharpness of detail, by making them rich in graphite.

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  • They went as a rule to the United expansion.

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  • With the year 1895 began a period of expansion abroad and great naval activity.

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  • This feeling was deliberately fostered by publicists and historians, and was intensified by commercial rivalry, since in the struggle for colonial expansion and trade Germans naturally came to look on Great Britain, who held the field, as their rival.

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  • For an increase in the navy there was, indeed, sufficient excuse in the enormous expansion of German over-sea commerce and the consequent growth of the mercantile marine; the value of foreign trade, which in 1894 was 365,000,000, had risen in 1904 to 610,000,000, and in the same period the tonnage of German merchant shipping had increased by 234%.

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  • In the work of pressing on the national and international expansion of Germany the interests and views of the lesser constituent states of the Empire were apt to be overlooked or overridden; and in the southern states there was considerable resentment at the unitarian tendency of the north, which seemed to aim at imposing the Prussian model on the whole nation.

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  • The north-east shores of Lake Huron and its large expansion Georgian Bay are fringed with thousands of islands, mostly small, but one of them, Manitoulin Island, is 80 m.

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  • The first tended to draw the separate states together for purposes of defence, and the second turned the attention of the Habsburgs to the possibilities of expansion in eastern Europe.

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  • The Prussian victory at Mollwitz (April 10, 1741) brought into the field against Austria all the powers which were ambitious of expansion at her expense: France, Bavaria, Spain, Saxony and Sardinia.

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  • The contraction of this heart, which is not rhythmic, brings about the expansion of the tentacles and lophophore.

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  • THE Expansion Of Hellenism Before Alexander.

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  • But the developments within the Hellenic sphere itself were also of great consequence for its Expansion outwards.

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  • It was not that the Hellenistic element failed, whilst the native elements in the civilization prospered; the culture of Islam has, as a whole (from whatever causes), sunk ever lower during the centuries that have witnessed the marvellous expansion of Europe.

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  • As in most agricultural countries, there is a great expansion of the circulation in the autumn and winter months in order to move the crops, followed by a long period of contracted circulation throughout the rest of the year.

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  • White, The Expansion of Egypt (1899); and F.

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  • The foreign policy of Athens was now directed towards an almost reckless expansion (see Pericles).

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  • From the known coefficients of compressibility and thermal expansion we find that V may be represented by the linear equation V=1.000+0.0008 A, where A is the lowering of the freezing point below o°.

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  • The more interesting question connected with the left bank is whether it does not provide, as Napoleon thought, the most natural outlet for the expansion of Antwerp. Proposals to connect the two banks by a tunnel under the Scheldt have been made from time to time in a fitful manner, but nothing whatever had been done by 1908 to realize what appears to be a natural and easy project.

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  • Everett, Electricity (expansion of part iii.

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  • To sum this up, as graphite is replaced by carbon combined as cementite, the hardness, brittleness and density increase, and the expansion in solidification decreases, in both cases continuously, while the tensile strength increases till the combined carbon-content rises a little above I %, and then in turn decreases.

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  • For six centuries previous to about 800, European interest in practical geographical expansion was at a standstill.

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  • The coefficient of expansion increases very rapidly above 750°, and diminishes very rapidly at low temperatures; the maximum density is attained about - 42° C.

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  • In some cases leaves, as in Iris, or leaf-like petioles, as in Australian acacias and eucalypti, have their plane of expansion parallel to the axis of the shoot, there is then no distinction into an upper and a lower face, but the two sides are developed alike; or the leaf may have a cylindrical or polyhedral form, as in mesembryanthemum.

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  • An additional difficulty arises in the case of observations made with long mercury thermometers buried in vertical holes, that the correction for the expansion of the liquid in the long stems is uncertain, and that the holes may serve as channels for percolation, and thus lead to exceptionally high values.

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  • No allowance was made for the variation of density with temperature, or for the variation of the distance between the thermometers, owing to the expansion of the bar.

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  • Although this correction should be made if the definition were strictly followed, it is more convenient in practice to include the small effect of linear expansion in the temperature-coefficient in the case of solid bodies.

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  • For, though grass will grow even under ice, yet if ice be formed under and around the roots of the grasses the plants may be thrown out by the expansion of the water at the moment of its conversion into ice.

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  • In the west and south-west of the country especially, opportunities of migration and of expansion had been gradually reduced, and to provide for their increasing numbers they were compelled to divide their holdings again and again until these patches of land became too small for the support of a household.

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  • It was not confined to any one departmeiit of life, but included Protection as against Free Trade, State Socialism as against individualism, the defence of religion as against a separation of Church and State, increased stress laid on the monarchical character of the state, continued increase of the army, and colonial expansion.

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  • Bismarck therefore no longer feared, as he formerly had, to encounter the difficulties with Great Britain which would be the natural result of a policy of colonial expansion.

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  • Meanwhile the Danish monarchy was attempting to aggrandize itself at the expense of the Germans, the Wends who then occupied the Baltic littoral as far as the Vistula, and the other Scandinavian kingdoms. Harold Bluetooth Danis expansion.

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  • While the territorial expansion of Sweden in the near future was a matter of necessity, Denmark had not only attained, but even exceeded, her natural limits.

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  • New blood of the best quality nourished and stimulated the whole body politic. Expansion and progress were the watchwords at home, and abroad it seemed as if Denmark were about to regain her former position as a great power.

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  • The term was first used by Musschenbroek to denote an instrument wherein the expansion of a metal rod measured the temperature.

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  • The expansion in iii.

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  • These phenomena have been explained as due to later expansion, but the poem has all the appearance of being a unity, and the language, style and rhythm all point to a later age.

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  • 25b) and a Deuteronomic expansion in v.

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  • But the expansion and revision of the Decalogue were not limited to the Deuteronomic school.

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  • 7-14 are also to be treated as a Deuteronomic expansion.

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  • Since the Church of England, whatever her attitude towards the traditional Catholic doctrines, never disputed the validity of Catholic orders whether Roman or Orthodox, nor the jurisdiction of Catholic bishops in foreign countries, the expansion of the Anglican Church has been in no sense conceived as a Protestant aggressive movement against Rome.

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  • In the main, then, the expansion of the Anglican Church has followed that of the British empire, or, as in America, of its daughter states; its claim, so far as rights of jurisdiction are concerned, is to be the Church of England and the English race, while recognizing its special duties towards the non-Christian populations subject to the empire or brought within the reach of its influence.

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  • Malocello's enterprise not only marks the beginning of the oversea expansion of western Europe in exploration, conquest and colonization (after the age of Scandinavian world-roving had passed); it is also probably not unconnected with the great Genoese venture of 1291 (in search of a waterway to India, which soon follows), with which this attempt at Canarian discovery and dominion has been by some unjustifiably identified.

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  • There is also a great industry in the making of red bricks, owing to the expansion of Christiania, Gothenburg and other towns.

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  • He felt that the institution was morally wrong, but held that Congress could not interfere with it in the states in which it existed, and ought not to hinder the natural tendency toward territorial expansion through a fear that the evil would spread.

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  • Formerly the soundness of cement was determined by keeping thin parts of the cement in cold water for twenty-eight days, or in warm water (I 10°-120° F.) for twenty-four hours, and examining for cracks or other signs of expansion.

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  • Modern practice is to measure the expansion of a test piece of cement kept in water at a temperature of 212° F.

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  • The principles which govern the preparation and setting of the other class of calcium sulphate cements, that is, cements of the Keene class, are not fully understood, but there is a fair amount of knowledge on the subject, both empirical and scientific. The essential difference between the setting of Keene's cement and that of plaster of Paris is that the former takes place much more slowly, occupying hours instead of minutes, and the considerable heating and expansion which characterize the setting of plaster of Paris are much less marked.

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  • They form excellent decorative plasters on account of their clean white colour and the sharpness of castings made from them, this latter quantity being due to their expansion when setting.

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  • Above the brow-tine is developed a second palmated tine, which appears to represent the bez-tine of the red-deer; there is no trez-tine, but some distance above the bez the beam is suddenly bent forward to form an "elbow," on the posterior side of which is usually a short back-tine; above the back-tine the beam is continued for some distance to terminate in a large expansion or palmation.

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  • illustrates the development that took place in the shipping trade with foreign countries and British possessions, as well as the expansion of the coasting trade, in 1855- 1905, certain years being taken as types.

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  • an expansion of a lecture delivered to young men in Exeter Hall, which attained a circulation of 30,000 copies within a year of its publication.

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  • He would learn something as he read on; for the letter makes a passing reference to the foundation of the society, and to the expansion of its influence in other parts of Greece; to the conversion of its members from heathenism, and to the consequent sufferings at the hands of their heathen neighbours.

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  • It needs not distillation, but expansion and illustration from contemporary and antecedent thought and literature.

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  • The dynasty lasted nearly half a century, and is contemporary with the expansion of Phoenicia, and presumably therefore with some prominence of the south maritime coast.

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  • (in certain well-defined portions) priestly authority, excludes a monarchy and stands at the head of a lengthy development in the way of expansion and interpretation.

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  • This division bore bitter fruit in the reign of Pharisees Alexander Jannaeus (104-78 B.C.), who by a standing army achieved a territorial expansion which was little to the mind of the Pharisees.

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  • Under Alexandra, his widow (78-69 B.C.), the Pharisees ruled the Jews and no expansion of the kingdom was attempted.

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  • But when all artistic perception in Great Britain appeared lost in admiration of the triumphs of machinery and the expansion of trade, a new influence in art matters, that of the prince consort, began to make itself felt.

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  • For this reason they may be used for taking casts of anatomical specimens or making cliches from wood-blocks, the expansion on cooling securing sharp impressions.

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  • This great rise in the supply, unaccompanied by an equal expansion of the market for Indian tea, involved the industry in great difficulties, to meet which it became necessary to restrict the area under tea as far as possible, and to reduce the quantity of leaf taken from the plant, thus at the same time improving the quality of the tea.

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  • There should therefore be considerable room for expansion in the home market.

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  • He investigated the expansibility of gases by heat, determining the coefficient for air as 0.003665, and showed that, contrary to previous opinion, no two gases had precisely the same rate of expansion.

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  • He carried on his great research on the expansion of gases in the laboratory at Sevres, but all the results of his latest work were destroyed during the Franco-German War, in which also his son Henri (noticed above) was killed.

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  • If the inner bulb is filled with mercury instead of water and ice, the same arrangement answers admirably as a Favre and Silbermann calorimeter, for measuring small quantities of heat by the expansion of FIG.

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  • This Effect Is Probably Due, As Suggested By Rowland, To The Presence Of A Certain Proportion Of Ice Molecules In The Liquid, Which Is Also No Doubt The Cause Of The Anomalous Expansion.

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  • In The Case Of Solids And Liquids Under Ordinary Conditions Of Pressure, The External Work Of Expansion Is So Small That It May Generally Be Neglected; But With Gases Or Vapours, Or With Liquids Near The Critical Point, The External Work Becomes So Large That It Is Essential To Specify The Conditions Under Which The Specific Heat Is Measured.

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  • The Expansion Per Degree At Constant Pressure Is V/9 = R/P. The External Work Of Expansion Per Degree Is Equal To R, Being The Product Of The Pressure And The Expansion, And Represents The Difference Of The Specific Heats S S, At Constant Pressure And Volume, Assuming As Above That The Internal Work Of Expansion Is Negligible.

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  • The Direct Methods Of Measuring The Ratio S/S, By The Velocity Of Sound And By Adiabatic Expansion, Are Sufficiently Described In Many Text Books.

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  • This expansion continued at the same rate until the following year.

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  • per second in the gases of the atmosphere of the nova; but the velocity implied by this expansion of the nebula was unprecedented and comparable only with the velocity of light.

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  • Nickel is used for the manufacture of domestic utensils, for crucibles, coinage, plating, and for the preparation of various alloys, such as German silver, nickel steels such as invar (nickel, 35.7%; steel, 64.3%), which has a negligible coefficient of thermal expansion, and constantan (nickel, 45%; copper, 55%), which has a negligible thermal coefficient of its electrical resistance.

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  • A wholesome diversion was provided by the serious resumption of the policy of eastern expansion, which had been interrupted by the civil war.

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  • This expansion was continued till the pressure of the working air fell nearly to that of the atmosphere.

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  • The object of this device is not, primarily, to produce work from heat, but to escape the inconveniences that would otherwise arise through extreme cooling of the air during its expansion.

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  • The defeat of Varus, and the tacit abandonment of the plans of expansion begun twenty-five years before, are almost the last events of importance in the long principate of Augustus.

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  • 10, P. 349, 1867) investigated the form of the adiabatic for steam passing through the state p= 760 mm., 0=373° Abs., by observing the pressure of superheated steam at any temperature which just failed to produce a cloud on sudden expansion to atmospheric pressure.

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  • Q, Cooling effects in adiathermal expansion.

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  • in height, is the lateral expansion of the cheeks, owing to a kind of warty growth, thus producing an extraordinarily broad and flattened type of face.

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  • Such an expansion is however by no means characteristic of all the males of the species, and is apparently a feature of racial value.

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  • The period of the rise of cities till well on in the 13th century was naturally a period of expansion and of a considerable amount of freedom of trade.

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  • In the improvement and expansion of these statutes a remarkable activity was displayed by means of an annual correctio statutorum carried out by specially appointed statutores.

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  • They make up an account fairly adequate to the manifoldness of the book; yet they may be summed up in three ideas, together constituting the moral which this history of the expansion of Christianity aims at bringing home to its readers.

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  • in breadth, narrowing toward the N., where it passes into Maryland, and broadening southward toward its great expansion in W.

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  • expansion, we reach the Newer Appalachians, where fertile limestone soils cover the valley floors.

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  • In 1774 Lord Dunmore, the governor, led an army to the Ohio river to break an Indian coalition which had been formed to check the rapid expansion of Virginia over what is now Kentucky and West Virginia.

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  • The discovery of America and the expansion of commerce merely readjusted conditions already highly developed.

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  • The century of Dante was also that of the first English parliament; its vast economic expansion enabled the national state to triumph in both England and France, and furnished the grounds for the overthrow of Boniface VIII.

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  • A still more accurate expression than the above is obtained by expansion in a Fourier series, regarding which and its bearing on balancing engines see a paper by J.

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  • With this process of expansion and development (so to speak) of Homeric themes is combined the addition of new characters.

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  • The rest of the story is probably the result of gradual expansion and accretion.

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  • There is little of the world which is entirely uninhabited; still less permanently uninhabitable and unlikely to be required to support a population in the course of the expansion of the race beyond its present abodes.

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  • Fortunately for the unimpeded expansion of Italian art, little was brought to light of antique workmanship during the 14th and 15th centuries.

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  • In like manner the new learning failed to penetrate all classes of society with the rapidity of its expansion in Italy, nor was the new ideal of life and customs so easily substituted for the medieval.

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  • Considerable sections of the ancient walls and moat still remain, though the demolition of portions to meet the exigencies of modern traffic and expansion has somewhat destroyed its quaint medieval character.

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  • The one overshadowing issue of the time, however, was territorial expansion.

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  • A second general feature is the relative decline of the receipts from state property and industries in contrast to the expansion of taxation.

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  • Direct taxation received much greater expansion.

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  • The great expansion in recent years of what is known as Municipal Trading has brought this aspect of local finance into prominence.

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  • (I) Aboth db Rabbi Nathan, an expansion of IV.

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  • The materials at Hume's command, however, were destined to vast and speedy expansion.

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  • The elastic impalpable stuff of the spirit-body is apparently capable of compression or expansion, just as Athena can transform herself into a bird.

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  • Its specific heat is o 0899 at 0° C. and 0.0942 at 10o; the coefficient of linear expansion per 1° C. is o o01869.

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  • But the greatest expansion of this method has been in the United States, where more than 400,000,000 lb.

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  • The recovery of these valuable metals has contributed in no small degree to the expansion of electrolytic refining.

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  • The expansion of the Indian power trade may be gathered from the following particulars of the number of looms and spindles from 1892 to 1906.

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  • It had been sent in MS. to Goethe in the autumn of 1815, who, finding in it a transformation rather than an expansion of his own ideas, inclined to regard the author as an opponent rather than an adherent.

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  • driven to expansion.

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  • Macedonian expansion, at the expense of Thrace and Illyria, and the subjection of the Balkan Peninsula.

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  • the coins of Timarchus) .i \~JJ The Parthian Empire of the Arsacids.Meanwhile, in the east, the Arsacids had begun their expansion.

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  • remained as of old, the defence and, when possible, the expansion of the eastern and western frontiers.

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  • This, however, was the limit of their expansion.

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  • Ziyad, son of Abu Sofian, in the reign of Moawiya I.), and the policy of eastern expansion brought the Arab armies perpetually into the Persian provinces.

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  • It was a period of territorial expansion, during which the empire was the strongest power in Europe.

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  • above that of the Archaic, by means of huge foundation blocks bedded upon the earlier structures; and this increase of elevation necessitated a slight expansion of the area all round, and ten steps in place of three.

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  • The area for expansion on the north was in any case limited by the French Guinea settlements, and on the south the territory of Liberia' hemmed in the colony.

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  • - While the home government was seeking to prevent the expansion of the white races the first steps had been taken by a body of Englishmen to found a new colony at Natal.

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  • While vast additional territories had been occupied by British 'a ' or Boers the unity of administration, which had Policy of marked the previous stages in the expansion of the white races in South Africa, had been lost.

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  • But in 1870 the era of commercial expansion began.

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  • Before, however, dealing with the relations between the British and the Boers subsequent to 1881 brief reference may be made to affairs in which other powers were concerned; affairs which were the prelude to the era of expansion associated with the career of Cecil Rhodes.

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  • Baynes, Handbooks of English Church Expansion: South Africa (1908); Sir G.

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  • This tract was an expansion of a series of articles which the author had contributed to the Morning Chronicle.

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  • to maintain the order under a new name; the Order of Christ, as it was henceforth called, received the benediction of the pope in 1319 and subsequently played an important part in the colonial expansion of Portugal.

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  • A period of expansion oversea began in the same reign, with the capture of Ceuta in Morocco.

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  • It was the genius of Prince Henry the Navigator (q.v.) that co-ordinated and utilized all these tendencies towards expansion.

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  • This expansion of national interests proceeded rapidly in almost every quarter of the known world.

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  • II onwards employs the technical term Y 4, detestable thing, and it is at least equally possible to treat the longer version of Leviticus as an expansion of Deut.

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  • 5, 7-10, 14-22, 26-28, a later expansion of the blood-ritual to be performed by the high-priest when he enters the Holy of Holies, with which is combined the strange ceremony of the goat which is sent away into the wilderness to Azazel.

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  • The nature of the subjects with which they deal is one that naturally appealed to the priestly schools, and owing to this fact the laws were especially liable to modification and expansion at the hands of later legislators who wished to bring them into conformity with later usage.

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  • These annual consular reports were from the first regularly and promptly published in the Deutsche Handelsarchiv, and have contributed much to the wonderful expansion of German trade.

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  • Pitt, the first real Imperialist in modern English history, was the directing mind in the expansion of his country, and with him the beginning of empire is rightly associated.

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  • From these beginnings, owing mainly to the expansion of the important suburb of Charlottenburg, has resulted a complete transformation of the eastern part of the Grunewald into a picturesque and delightful villa suburb, which is connected by railway, steamtramway and a magnificent boulevard - the Kurfiirstendammwith the city.

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  • In Rhamphorhynchus there is also a rhomboidal expansion of membrane at the end of the tail.

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  • Its specific heat is 0.05701 (Regnault) or 0.0559 (Bunsen); its coefficient of linear expansion is 0.0000-1921.

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  • The cause of the climatic variations which brought about this complex history of the Salt Lake region is not known; but it is worthy of note that the periods of highest water levels were coincident with a great expansion of local valley glaciers, some of which terminated in the waters of lake Bonneville.

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  • This difficulty has, for the most part, been removed by the establishment of numerous important lines of steamers trading between Australia and Europe, and recent years have therefore seen considerable expansion in all forms of agriculture.

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  • These spaces make up the apparent body-cavity, the ta, Stomach of common crab, true body-cavity or coelom having Cancer pagurus, laid open, been, for the most part, obliter showing b, b, b, some of the ated by the great expansion of calcareous plates inserted in the blood-containing spaces.

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  • It should be noted before we pass to Rome that with the expansion of Hellenism the subject of historians expanded as well.

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  • This expansion of interest has intensified specialization.

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  • i, j, k, elastic band to regulate the expansion of the wing; 1, piston; m, piston head; n, cylinder.

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  • Lyall's Rise and Expansion of the British Dominion in India.

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  • MUSKEGON, a city and the county-seat of Muskegon county, Michigan, U.S.A., on Muskegon lake, an expansion of Muskegon river near its mouth, about 4 m.

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  • Lastly, still following the main lines of human culture, the primitive germs of religious institutions have to be traced in the childish faith and rude rites of savage life, and thence followed in their expansion into the vast systems administered by patriarchs and priests, henceforth taking under their charge the precepts of morality, and enforcing them under divine sanction, while also exercising in political life an authority beside or above the civil law.

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  • - Large cones; the carpellary scales terminate in a peltate distal expansion.

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  • - Characterized by the woolly scaleleaves and carpels; the latter terminate in a thick laminar expansion of triangular form, bearing two placental cushions, on which the ovules are situated.

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  • These are often wedge-shaped and angular; in some cases they consist of a short, thick stalk, terminating in a peltate expansion, or prolonged upwards in the form of a triangular lamina.

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  • The stamens of Araucaria and Agathis are peculiar in bearing several long and narrow free pollen-sacs; these may be compared with the sporangiophores of the horsetails (Equisetum); in Taxus (yew) the filament is attached to the centre of a large circular distal expansion, which bears several pollen-sacs on its under surface.

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  • His influence over the Dutch members was supreme, and in addition to directing the policy of the Bond within the Cape Colony, he supported and defended the aggressive expansion policy of President Kruger and the Transvaal Boers.

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  • He saw the true field for commercial expansion within the Empire, and therefore advocated preferential duties.

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  • It leads through the straggling village of Mina, occupying a long narrow valley (Wadi Mina), two to three hours from Mecca, and thence by the mosque of Mozdalifa over a narrow pass opening out into the plain of Arafa,which is an expansion of the great Wadi Naman,through which the Taif road descends from Mount Kara.

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  • Thus, if dry clay is prevented from expanding, and one side be sub j ected to water pressure while the other side is held up by a completely porous medium, the percolation will be exceedingly small; but if the pressure preventing the expansion is reduced the clay will swell, and the percolation will increase.

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  • water-tight to begin with, the alternate immersion and exposure to air and sunshine promotes expansion and contraction, and induces rapid disintegration, leakage and decay.

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  • The faces of the work may be of squared masonry, thoroughly tied into the hearting; but, in view of the expansion and contraction mentioned below, it is better that the face masonry should not be coursed.

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  • Serious movement from expansion and contraction does not usually extend to levels which are kept moderately damp, or to the greater mass of the dam, many feet below high-water level.

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  • By reason of the constantly changing temperatures and the frequent filling and emptying of the reservoir, expansion and contraction, which are always at work tending to produce relative movements wherever one portion of a structure is weaker than another, must have assisted the water-pressure in the extension of the horizontal cracks, which, growing slowly during the fifteen years, provided at last the area required to enable the intrusive water to overbalance the little remaining stability of the dam.

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  • Its provisions were a most potent factor in assisting the expansion of England's colonial empire and also in the building up of the country's commercial greatness.

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  • The pinnae are formed by the elongated autozooids, whose proximal portions are fused together to form a leaf-like expansion, from the upper edge of which the distal extremities of the zooids project.

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  • Even the Apostolical Constitutions, an expansion of the Didache and the Didascalia, after exercising a certain amount of influence, were rejected by the council in Trullo (692).

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  • During the decade 1891-1901 the mill industry passed through a period of depression due to widespread plague and famine, but on the whole there has been a marked expansion of the trade as well as a great improvement in the class of goods produced.

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  • In external nature there are expansion and contraction History which correspond to spontaneity and reflection.

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  • Indeed, there was nothing accomplished in the way of further encroachment on the Cdt after 686, save Incs and Cuthreds extension of Wessex into the valleys of the Tone and the Exe, and Offas slight expansion of the Mercian frontier beyond the Severn, marked by his famous dyke.

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  • of France an idealist, much more set, on forwarding the welfare of Christendom than the expansion of France.

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  • In other directions the expansion of England, the third stage in the development of Elizabeths policy, was more successful.

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  • This expansion was mainly at the expense of Spain; but at first Spain was regarded as Elizabeths friend, not France.

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  • The expansion abroad was still more remarkable.

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  • Expansion and progress were not confined to Australasia.

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  • In the third place, the development of the new monarchy involved an enormous extension of the activity of the central government, and therefore a corresponding expansion in the records of its energy.

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  • to Edward I.), Maitlancis Domesday Book and Beyond, and Ansons Law and Custom of the Constitution; for economic history, Cunninghams Growth of Industry and Commerce, and Ashleys Economic History; for ecclesiastical history, Stephens and Hunts series (7 vols.); for foreign and colonial, Seeleys British Foreign Policy and Expansion of England.

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  • While upheavals having a north-eastern strike continued to take place after the Carboniferous epoch,' another series of upheavals, having a north-western strike, and occasioned by the expansion of diabases, dolerites, melaphyres and andesites, occurred later, subsequently at least to the close of the Tertiary period, if not also before it, dislocating former chains and raising rocks to the highest levels by the addition of new upheavals to the older ones.

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  • Hopkinson's ballad is an imaginative expansion of the actual facts.

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  • As foreign secretary Herr von Billow was chiefly responsible for carrying out the policy of colonial expansion with which the emperor had identified himself, and in 1899, on bringing to a successful conclusion the negotiations by which the Caroline Islands were acquired by Germany, he was raised to the rank of count.

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  • (a) Integument heavily plated with firm chitinous cuticle, allowing no expansion and retraction of regions of the body nor change of dimensions, except, in some cases, a dorso-ventral bellows movement.

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  • The uneducated mass of mankind, he complains, either " seldom reason at all," or " put passion in the place of reason," or " for want of large, sound, round-about sense " they direct their minds only to one part of the evidence, "converse with one sort of men, read but one sort of books, and will not come in the hearing of but one sort of notions, and so carve out to themselves a little Goshen in the intellectual world, where light shines, and, as they conclude, day blesses them; but the rest of the vast expansion they give up to night and darkness, and avoid coming near it."

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  • Partly through the influence of Stoic and other Greek philosophy, partly from the natural expansion of human sympathies, the legislation of the Empire, during the first three centuries, shows a steady development in the direction of natural justice and humanity; and some similar progress may be traced in the general tone of moral opinion.

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  • Laplace developed a theorem of Vandermonde for the expansion of a determinant, and in 1773 Joseph Louis Lagrange, in his memoir on Pyramids, used determinants of the third order, and proved that the square of a determinant was also a determinant.

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  • The quarters which suffered most in the bombardment of 1870 have, however, been rebuilt in more modern fashion, and the recent widening of the circle of fortifications, with the destruction of the old walls, has given the city opportunity of expansion in all directions; thus, with the exception of Berlin and Leipzig, there is perhaps no town in Germany which can show so many handsome new public buildings as Strassburg.

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  • Between 1779 and 1782 the various acts which had hampered the Irish woollen trade were either repealed or modified, but after a brief period of deceptive prosperity followed by failure and distress, the expansion of the trade was limited to the partial supply of the home market.

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  • A policy of colonial expansion generally, and in Africa in particular at this time, was manifest in France, as in other European countries, and the French claims on the Hova were pressed with vigour.

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  • But elsewhere there are traces of secondary Deuteronomic expansion and of internal incongruities in Deuteronomic narratives; contrast xiv.

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  • Its specific gravity is given variously from 5.395 to 5'959; its specific heat is 0.083, and its coefficient of linear expansion 0.0000-0559 (at 40° C.).

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  • Moreover, she had no share in the expansion of Greek commerce and Greek culture; and, though she bore the reputation of hating tyrants and putting them down where possible, there can be little doubt that this was done in the interests of oligarchy rather than of liberty.

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  • groppo, whence English "group"), the ingluvies, or pouched expansion of a bird's oesophagus, in which the food remains to undergo a preparatory process of digestion before being passed into the true stomach.

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  • The Merovingian monarchy thus attained the utmost limits of its territorial expansion, bounded as it was by the Pyrenees, the Alps and the Rhine; it exercised influence over the whole of Germany, which it threw open to the Christian missionaries, and its conquests formed the first beginnings of German history.

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  • But to these wars of aggrandizement and pillage succeeded those fratricidal struggles which disgraced the whole of the sixth ~t century and arrested the expansion of the Merovingian wrs.

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  • - Jealous of Venice, at that time the Italian state best provided with powers of expansion, and unable to subjugate it single-handed, Julius succeeded in obtaining help from France, Spain and the Empire.

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  • Finally, the system of commercial companies, antipathetic to the French bourgeoisie, was for the first time practised on a grand scale; but Sully never understood that movement of colonial expansion, begun by Henry II.

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  • The axis is usually very much contracted, no internodes being developed, and the portion bearing the floral leaves, termed the thalamus or torus, frequently expands into a conical, flattened or hollowed expansion; at other times, though rarely, the internodes are developed and it is elongated.

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  • When this attachment takes place by an articulation, the petals fall off either immediately after expansion (caducous) or after fertilization (deciduous).

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  • - Flower of Tree waxy lining of the hollow receptacle, Paeony (Paeonia Moutan), as in the rose; or a swelling at the deprived of its corolla, and top of the ovary, as in Umbelliferae, showing the disk in the form in which the disk is said to be of a fleshy expansion (d) ep i gynous.

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  • It is a feature of the general growth of interest in colonial expansion and commercial development which has made itself felt almost universally among European nations.

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  • In the first refrigeration is produced by the expansion of atmospheric air, and in the second by the evaporation of a more or less volatile liquid.

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  • Compressed-air Machines.-A compressed-air refrigerating machine consists in its simplest form of three essential parts -a compressor, a compressed-air cooler, and an expansion cylinder.

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  • The compressed air, leaving the compressor at the temperature T2, passes through the cooler, where it is cooled by means of water, and is then admitted to the expansion cylinder, where it is expanded to atmospheric pressure, performing work on the piston.

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  • This temperature T 1 is necesCompression Cylinder Expansion Cylinder FIG.

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  • Another, perhaps the principal, feature was the interchanger, an apparatus whereby the compressed air was further cooled before expansion by means of the comparatively cold air from the room in its passage to the compressor, the same air being used over and over again.

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  • Further, though the interchanger is still used by some makers, it has been found by experience that, with properly constructed valves and passages in the expansion cylinder, there is no trouble from the formation of snow, when, as is the general practice, the same air is used over and over again, the compressor taking its supply from the insulated room.

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  • So far as the air discharged from the expansion cylinder is concerned, its humidity is precisely the same so long as its temperature and pressure are the same, inasmuch as when discharged from the expansion cylinder it is always in a saturated condition for that temperature and pressure.

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  • The compressed air then passes through coolers in which it is cooled to within about 5° of the initial temperature of the cooling water, and is deprived of a portion of its moisture, after which it is admitted into the expansion cylinder and expanded nearly to atmospheric pressure.

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  • The pistons of the compression and expansion cylinders are connected to the same crankshaft, and the difference between the power expended in compression and that restored in expansion, plus the friction of the machine, is supplied by means of a steam engine coupled to the crankshaft, or by any other source of power.

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  • A vapour compression machine does not, however, work precisely in the reversed Carnot cycle, inasmuch as the fall in temperature between the condenser and the refrigerator is not produced, nor is it attempted to be produced, by the adiabatic expansion of the agent, but results from the evaporation of a portion of the liquid itself.

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  • With compressed-air machines which discharge the cold air direct into the insulated room or hold, a snow box is provided close to the outlet of the expansion cylinder to catch the snow and congealed oil.

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  • or more, according to the number of passengers carried, and they are generally cooled by means of brine pipes, though direct expansion and air circulation are sometimes adopted.

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  • Dawsoni in the fact that each sporangiophore bears two sporangia, attached to a distal expansion approaching the peltate scale of the Equisetales.

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  • In addition to diffuse pigment (mostly in the epidermis), the skin contains granular pigment stored up r' in cells, the chromatophores, restricted to the cutis, which are highly mobile and send out r2 branches which, by contraction and expansion, may rapidly alter the coloration, most batrachians being in this respect quite comparable to the famous chameleons.

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  • Renan, brought up by priests in a world ruled by authority and curious only of feeling and opinion, was to accept the scientific ideal with an extraordinary expansion of all his faculties.

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  • Victor Emmanuel's object now was the expulsion of the Austrians from Italy and the expansion of Piedmont into a North Italian kingdom, but he did not regard the idea of Italian unity as coming within the sphere of practical politics for the time being, although a movement to that end was already beginning to gain ground.

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  • The mining of coal in the state has developed rapidly in connexion with the notable expansion of the iron and steel industries of the South.

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  • The two currents are therefore added in one wire and subtracted in the other, and produce a differential heating effect which causes unequal expansion, and this in turn is made to tilt a 1 H.

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    0
  • In the construction of furnaces provision has to be made for the unequal expansion of the different parts under the effect of heat.

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  • Increasing blood flow for the purpose of expansion and maintaining...

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  • There is an anticipation of expansion; so, a permanent post may become available.

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  • New machines were implemented in preparation for a rapid expansion of the brand.

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  • The Forum is part of a new expansion of community accountancy support and advice services for organizations in Bromley from 1 July 2006.

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  • accrete gas without expansion on the scale of its Roche radius.

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  • New election spending limits plus a small expansion of present state funding would cleanse British politics from the unfounded accusations of sleaze.

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  • adiabatic expansion.

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  • airport expansion program.

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  • aneurysm diameter of 5.5cm, expansion of 1cm per year or symptoms.

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  • With records from trial quot annals schip medicaid expansion at percent relative.

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  • approximate the tangent function by its small argument expansion.

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  • Emigration is occurring concurrently, tho not driving, expansion of unsustainable coastal aquaculture.

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  • binomial expansion of.

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  • Rather than linking bipedalism alone with brain expansion, as previously theorized, Falk's explanation involves climate.

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  • The Race Rapido 200cc & 225cc, is a tuned kit designed for use with both a larger carburetor and an expansion system.

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  • The expansion of low-cost carriers is now a reality.

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  • With an open vent system, this is done by adding to the feed and expansion cistern.

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  • Expansion of the extra-embryonic coelom cavity allows the yolk sac and allantois to expand into the coelom cavity allows the yolk sac and allantois to expand into the coelom cavity from the gut of the embryo.

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  • Is a no-fault premium florida car insurance quote costs a major expansion domain comforters sheets.

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  • Therefore, the first major effect of promoting legitimate commerce was the tremendous expansion of domestic slavery.

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  • As a vertical expansion compensator, it requires a support every 18m.

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  • It was during this period of expansion that Clark's claimed the distinction of having the first female compositor in Britain.

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  • compressive forces due to restrained thermal expansion.

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  • The others include the condenser, evaporator, and expansion device.

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  • This expansion had been made possible by the 1930 Prison Rules which had abolished separate confinement.

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  • In both cases, Europeâs expansion has imposed tight constraints on the UK.

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  • Should we think in terms of a linear expansion of western consumerism ending in global convergence?

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  • Due to rapid expansion we need self-employed couriers throughout the UK TELEPHONE RECRUITMENT LINE 0870 720 1296.

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  • These holes, also called " eyes, " are caused by the expansion of gas within the cheese curd during the ripening period.

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  • Furthermore, the recently announced £ 27m Witness Care expansion will introduce dedicated Witness Care Units across England and Wales.

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  • Estate woodland in this LCA is under threat; expansion of housing has already seen its loss or severe depletion.

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  • dragged screaming onto the NUF sub-committee for Expansion and Publicity, which involved attending to the NUF Unitarian Publicity Stall at GA Annual Meetings.

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  • dystrophy type 1 (DM1) is associated with the expansion of an unstable CTG repeat.

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  • earmarked for further expansion, are also lobbying against on similar grounds.

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  • Population grew rapidly, causing many back buildings in the congested town center, tho after 1850 there was expansion eastwards.

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  • Included in the expansion is a second 800,000 tons steam cracker, a 535,000 tons polyethylene plant and a 410,000 tons ethylene glycol plant.

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  • Its aims are to trace the evolution of urban society from the expansion of the twelfth century to the uncertainty of the fifteenth.

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  • exaggerate the significance of Wilhelm II's role in initiating the expansion of the German navy in the late 1890s.

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  • expansion of the universe does not deprive humans of their significance, or the universe of purpose and value.

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  • expansion of wpt 's be leading its.

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  • The answer to (e) is that the person is undergoing expansion of consciousness.

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  • If we have any doubts about the newly announced expansion, then they are based on past experience with the series.

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  • They provide evidence of the accelerating expansion of Universe and hence for the existence of the mysterious Dark Energy which drives this process.

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  • Due to our rapid expansion across the country for Driving Instructor Learning we are looking for new Driving Instructors.

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  • Due to continued expansion, we now have a vacancy for a Field Service Engineer, to be based in the South West.

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  • Even after taking into account thermal expansion, they wondered where the extra water was coming from.

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  • The planned expansion is likely to make their situation worse.

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  • Due to massive expansion plans we are looking for an experienced Resourcing Manager or Hiring Manager.

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  • Approximation of the Beta function The asymptotic expansion for the T score, equation 31, requires the value of.

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  • expansion slot bracket.

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  • expansion coefficient.

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  • expansion pack should be.

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  • They also want a " fundamental rethink " of the government's highly controversial airport expansion program.

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  • We experimented with this query expansion algorithm on the TREC-7 SDR corpus.

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  • This apparent increase in size is due to macro expansion.

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  • For this to be achieved a rigourous one-loop calculation based on a self-consistent perturbation expansion is needed.

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  • The number of arguments to a command that involves filename expansion is limited to 1/6th the number of characters allowed in an argument list.

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  • Predicting gray squirrel expansion in North Italy: a spatially explicit modeling approach.

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  • The brand new, purpose-built factory and headquarters building gives Denco a much more modern base from which to continue its global expansion.

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  • A ready to use, quick set impact fastener with high expansion.

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  • There is a genuine fear throughout the country that expansion of our cities is being forced on us without proper local consultation.

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  • This would give rise to differential flexure and expansion of the instrument as its various parts cooled at different rates during the following night.

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  • In figures 1 and 2 the feeling of expansion should come to the back of the wrist and the lower forearm.

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  • All of these developments foreshadowed the expansion which took place on the estate over the next few decades.

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  • Possible expansion of nurse prescribing formulary to include the whole BNF.

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  • She also announced a new consultation for the expansion of the independent nurse prescribers ' formulary.

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  • Running time: This strongly depends on the atomic system and the size of the wave function expansion as applied to the GRASP92 package.

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  • puddling furnaces were set up in the 1830's to meet the demand for malleable iron for the rail tracks for the railroad expansion.

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  • The research base is expanding and there are opportunities for academic geriatricians to be part of this expansion.

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  • see glob for details on the file name expansion.

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  • The expansion of a corn belt in Kentucky had created a corn glut.

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  • These centers give a better guaranty for maintenance and expansion of knowledge and will improve the possibility to exchange experience and knowledge.

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  • I have become a heretic on the question of EU expansion.

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  • incinerator expansion is as short term as thinking can get and should be rejected.

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  • inequity Expansion of Nephrology and Dialysis Services The historical basis of inequities in provision of renal services is discussed in Section 2.2.

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  • intensifyviews NATO expansion with great unease - an unease likely to have been dramatically intensified by the Kosovo crisis.

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  • The expansion disk itself is not even limited to use on one console, which is probably intentional on Microsoft's part.

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  • isothermal expansion or contraction, pV = const.

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  • Namely, ' -kk ' overrode any default keyword expansion mode set in the archive file in the repository.

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  • These myeloid malignancies result from transformation of an HSC and are associated with expansion of one or more haematopoietic lineages.

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  • massive expansion plans we are looking for an experienced Resourcing Manager or Hiring Manager.

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  • It's only got 64 meg, and the maximum expansion is only 128 meg of ram!

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  • memory expansion slot.

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  • That sort of growth makes UK university expansion look miniscule and it suggests a new policy in China of educating students at home.

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  • The main problems which affect growth of GaN on Si are those of thermal expansion mismatch, and of lattice mismatch.

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  • The subscription monies will be used for the general development and expansion of the company and its services.

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  • now national carrier airBaltic is dominating movements at the airport having recently embarked on a major expansion.

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  • On its being exhausted this cooled air was utilized to extract heat from the portion to be expanded at an expansion orifice.

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  • Any attempt to continue expansion at this rate would lead to inflationary overstrain.

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  • I certainly would NOT recommend this expansion pack to anyone.

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  • participates to increase the number of participating institutions by either establishing new centers or the expansion of existing centers.

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  • perturbation expansion can be based on rigorous arguments.

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  • pipistrelle bat call recorded on a Time Expansion bat detector.

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  • There are fears among academics that the economic constraints faced by employers reduces the scope for substantial expansion of the one-year placement.

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  • And, equally, whether they want to go on supporting the retailer's ambitious expansion plans.

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  • Solution method: Recurrence relations, power series expansion, numerical quadrature.

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  • query expansion algorithm on the TREC-7 SDR corpus.

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  • rapid expansion across the country for Driving Instructor Learning we are looking for new Driving Instructors.

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  • recedeERSAL EXPANSION 5) A distant galaxy in the constellation Hydra is receding from the earth at 6.12 x 10 7 m/sec.

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  • recedeERSAL EXPANSION 5) A distant galaxy in the constellation Hydra is receding from the Earth at 6.12 x 10 7 m/sec.

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  • oil revenue is funding the expansion of the war.

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  • revitalize helped to trigger a remarkable 20-year expansion of cotton use for apparel, revitalizing an old industry.

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  • That player had property rights risks expansion into new out a whole.

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  • scope for expansion into new areas.

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  • Axial internal stresses due to thermal expansion mismatch and cure shrinkage were taken into account, but radial stresses were ignored.

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  • skewed the balance toward suppression by causing an expansion of immunosuppressive regulatory cells.

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  • Next up to bat is the expansion slot bracket.

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  • The accuracy of the perturbation expansion is analyzed in detail by the discussion of an exactly solvable model.

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  • southward expansion.

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  • As with all the Anita swimsuits there is plenty of room for expansion because the fabric contains 20% spandex.

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  • Antony will help spearhead the bank's expansion into the Public Sector market.

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  • He also spearheaded the company's expansion into Eastern Europe.

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  • Furthermore, success now may lead to the expansion of army branding to include sportswear and outdoor equipment.

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  • These data establish that drug induced suppression of somatic expansion is possible.

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  • The expansion has been remarkably swift given that Bangors House has been in business for just three years.

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  • place a tablespoonful of the mixture in rows on the baking sheets, leaving enough space in between each to allow for expansion.

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  • tactical first-person shooter - is one such expansion of that Universe.

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  • Then grease two baking trays and drop heaped teaspoonfuls onto them, leaving a little space for expansion.

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  • thermal expansion in the combustion chamber.

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  • thesaurus protocols we have examined have no direct facility for semantic expansion operations.

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  • tilde expansion.

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  • trace the evolution of urban society from the expansion of the twelfth century to the uncertainty of the fifteenth.

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  • trapdoor expansion slot would also make it impossible to attach an accelerator or Zorro breakout board later.

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  • This role is due to expansion of an already well established successful company with a multi-million turnover.

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  • This font is constantly undergoing expansion, so call back frequently for updates.

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  • The rapid expansion in activity has led to an increasingly urgent need for the development of a sound theoretical base.

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  • wave function expansion as applied to the GRASP92 package.

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  • And, for ultimate flexibility and menu expansion, a single burner wok was also built into the design.

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  • Conservatives We will, through our expansion in the healthcare workforce, resolve the capacity constraints Labor has turned a blind eye to.

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  • The economy could not meet the rising expectations generated by the expansion in education for the predominantly youthful Albanian population.

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  • This enormous capacity for expansion and contraction is astonishing if we believe matter to be continuous, but if we imagine air to be made up of little particles separated by relatively large empty spaces the changes in volume are more easily conceivable.

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  • For very accurate work it is desirable that the base-plate, the slide and the scale should be of nickel steel, having the same thermal coefficient of expansion as glass.

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  • But the subsequent expansion of Athens ruined the commerce of Megara, and the town itself was threatened with absorption by some powerful neighbour.

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  • A conflict between Corcyra and Corinth, the second and third naval powers of Greece, led to the simultaneous appearance in Athens of an embassy from either combatant (433) Pericles had, as it seems, resumed of late a plan of Western expansion by forming alliances with Rhegium and Leontini, and the favourable position of Corcyra on the traderoute to Sicily and Italy, as well as its powerful fleet, no doubt helped to induce him to secure an alliance with that island, and so to commit an unfriendly act towards a leading representative of the Peloponnesian League.

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  • the function of the prophet as watchman is described at length (expansion of the description in iii.) and the news of the capture of the city is received.

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