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frame

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frame

frame Sentence Examples

  • He walked around to the driver's side, ducking his head as he folded his long frame into the car.

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  • The time frame on this is all wrong.

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  • From his square-toed boots to the white shirt tucked into indigo jeans, his lean frame was something to admire.

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  • Her breathing was ragged, her frame shaking.

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  • His eyes were dark and warm like Bianca's, his frame just over six feet and still lanky, though he showed signs of starting to fill out.

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  • The tension melted from his body at the sight of her petite frame and swirling silver-blue eyes.

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  • The trail was narrow enough that she found herself running into his frame or leaning against him.

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  • His cold gaze was piercing, his frame tense despite her touch.

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  • In her present frame of mind, facing her father would be easy.

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  • The large bed was set in a similar stone bed frame and covered with dark coverings.

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  • "You paid me back by quashing your boss's attempt to frame me," Dean answered.

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  • Mr. Marsh eyed her frame skeptically.

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  • Fritz was slumped on the back of his mule, half-asleep, his stocky frame rolling with the gait of the mule.

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  • His tall frame swayed across the room with feline grace.

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  • The time frame and dates seemed to fit, but that's a mighty long stretch.

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  • Her large blue-green eyes were clear and calm, the curves of her slender frame complemented by the cut and drape of the dress.

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  • Well, now that you have a time frame and a first name, that's a start.

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  • Doubtful the model's clothes would fit, Sofia moved deeper into the bathroom to dress in jeans too long for her petite frame and a t-shirt too snug to be comfortable.

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  • My six foot frame more than filled the bed.

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  • At length, in the beginning of May, with the help of some of my acquaintances, rather to improve so good an occasion for neighborliness than from any necessity, I set up the frame of my house.

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  • He was picking up the paper and lowering his frame into a chair when he noticed she had stopped.

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  • She careened into the door frame, a flash of pain going through her head.

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  • Is it possible that he died in the bitter frame of mind he was then in?

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  • The bed shifted under the weight of Darkyn's frame as he settled in beside her.

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  • The room was dark, the floor-to-ceiling windows displaying the incredible views of the Eiffel Tower, whose frame was outlined by lights against the dark Parisian sky She was about to step onto the balcony when a knock at the door drew her attention.

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  • It was a man too familiar to be a stranger, with beautiful purple eyes, a small frame, and a face without emotion.

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  • His solid frame and heat were creeping into her senses, tugging at her resolve to resist.

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  • "Why do I strive, why do I toil in this narrow, confined frame, when life, all life with all its joys, is open to me?" said he to himself.

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  • He said nothing, his tense frame never relaxing.

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  • He stood in front of the glass French doors of the balcony, taking up the whole space with his massive frame and heavy trench coat.

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  • Claire asked, pausing in the door frame of the bathroom.

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  • The muscular frame, black gaze, dark clothes all looked the same.

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  • He gave her a strange look and nodded as he lowered his frame to the sofa.

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  • His frame was slight, his hair silvered, his smile fatherly.

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  • Darkyn's frame was rigid and his growl loud.

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  • Her hair was fiery red and curly, her frame tall and slender.

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  • She planted her legs against the frame of the car.

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  • Her eyes fell to his frame, and she took him in with hunger and appreciation.

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  • Darian struggled visibly, his gaze stormy and his frame shaking.

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  • Methinks I was nearly in this frame of mind; the world lay about at this angle.

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  • We have a pretty close time frame of entrance and exit.

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  • She was still too pale and her frame slender enough to indicate she needed some food to bring her back to a healthy weight.

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  • His golden eyes were calm, his large frame relaxed with the feline grace that made her hormones wild.

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  • The time frame was right for it to be the body of Senior Dawkins's mine manager, slain there in 1961.

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  • Narrow shoulders, rounded hips and a petite frame were distinctly feminine.

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  • But sometimes it is hard to tell them apart when we don't have an offline frame of reference.

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  • Royce snorted, unfolding his tall gangly frame from the ground.

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  • With his chiseled features and muscular frame, he was without a doubt the sexiest man she'd ever seen.

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  • Darkyn appeared unwelcoming as usual, his frame rigid and his growl loud enough for Gabriel to hear.

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  • At one and the same moment came the sound of an explosion, a whistle of splinters as from a breaking window frame, a suffocating smell of powder, and Prince Andrew started to one side, raising his arm, and fell on his chest.

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  • Darian was cowering at the gate-line, his wide shoulders hunched and his frame shaking.

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  • Deidre found herself leaning into his solid frame without resistance, entranced by the combination of his hot, hard body and cool fire on her swimming senses.

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  • Her slender frame was relaxed, her breathing deep and peaceful.

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  • What would it be like to run her hands over Darkyn's lean frame the way she had Gabriel's, to feel his sharp teeth nip the delicate skin of her inner thighs and breasts?

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  • his chest, his frame growing more relaxed as his brother grew tenser.

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  • Pierre seized the crossbeam, tugged, and wrenched the oak frame out with a crash.

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  • I guess that's why she spoke up when Fitzgerald tried to frame me.

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  • She yielded, fitting against him in a way that made him more possessive of her petite frame and fiery spirit.

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  • The window frame which prevented anyone from sitting on the outer sill was being forced out by two footmen, who were evidently flurried and intimidated by the directions and shouts of the gentlemen around.

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  • When starting on a journey or changing their mode of life, men capable of reflection are generally in a serious frame of mind.

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  • Pushing away the footmen he tugged at the frame, but could not move it.

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  • His muscular frame and direct gaze made her uneasy.

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  • His liquid eyes were assessing but not flared, his large frame still imposing.

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  • Soft voices drew her attention to the doorway, where she was able to hear but not see Cora behind the massive frame of Gabriel.

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  • "Mary," she said, moving away from the embroidery frame and lying back, "give me your hand."

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  • The tension eased from his frame, and he said with effort, "No."

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  • This frame, so slightly clad, was a sort of crystallization around me, and reacted on the builder.

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  • I sat at the desk as he reclined on the bed, more suitable to his five foot seven frame.

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  • Fully splayed, it would almost cover the width of her petite frame.

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  • The reel to which the raw silk is led consists of a light six-armed frame, enclosed within a wooden casing having a glass frame in front, the enclosure being heated with steam-pipes.

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  • In the particular case where the motion is of the kind known as simple harmonic the disturbing force on the frame due to the reciprocation of the weight is equal to the component of the centrifugal force in the line of stroke due to a weight equal to the reciprocated weight supposed concentrated at the crank pin.

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  • Using this principle the method of finding the balance weights to be added to a given system of reciprocating weights in order to produce a system of forces on the frame continuously in equilibrium is exactly the same as that just explained for a system of revolving weights, because for the purpose of finding the balance weights each reciprocating weight may be supposed attached to the crank pin which operates it, thus forming an equivalent revolving system.

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  • A more accurate though still approximate expression for the force on the frame due to the acceleration of the piston whose weight is W is given by w2r cos 0 + r cos 20

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  • Unless there is some special reason for using impact in machines, it ought to be avoided, on account not only of the wasteof energy which it causes, but from the damage which it occasions to the frame and mechanism.

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  • - For the present, as of old, the true Brachyura are divided into four tribes: Cyclometopa, with arched front as in the common eatable crab; Catometopa, with front bent down as in the land-crabs and the little oyster-crab; Oxyrhyncha, with sharpened beak-like front as in the various spider-crabs; Oxystomata, including the Raninida, and named not from the character of the front but from that of the buccal frame which is usually narrowed forwards.

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  • The whole body is full of pores, and hence respiration takes place over the whole frame.

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  • When the Federal Convention met at Philadelphia in May 1787 to frame the present constitution, Washington was present as a delegate from Virginia, though much against his will; and a unanimous vote at once made him the presiding officer.

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  • allow the words of the act of 1690 to be used as the formula; but it removed that of 1693 and left it to the church to frame a new formula for her ministers and professors, an undertaking to which she is seriously addressing herself.

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  • To keep the silk ribbon dry, he stood within a door, taking care that the twine did not touch the frame of the door; and when the thunder-clouds came over the kite he watched the state of the string.

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  • The parliament which met in April 1614, in which Bacon sat for Cambridge Univeristy, and was dissolved in June, after a stormy session, was by no means in a frame of mind suitable for the king's purposes.

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  • Now the first step in accurate progress from sense to reason, or true philosophy, is to frame a bona notio or accurate conception of the thing; but the received logic never does this.

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  • The best rippler, or apparatus for separating the seed capsules from the branches, consists of a kind of comb having, set in a wooden frame, iron teeth made of round-rod iron i ths of an inch asunder at the bottom, and half an inch at the top, and 18 in.

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  • The earliest picture of a press shows roughly the construction to have been that of an upright frame, the power exerted by a movable handle, placed in a screw which was tightened up to secure the requisite impression, and was loosened again after the impression was obtained.

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  • Blaeu's improvement consisted of putting the spindle of the screw through a square block which was guided in the wooden frame, and from this block the platen was suspended by wires or cords.

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  • It is still used where hand printing prevails, and it was this form of press which was employed by William Morris at his famous, but short-lived, Kelmscott Press, the upright frame or staple, of iron; the feet of this staple rested upon two pieces of substantial timber dovetailed into a cross, which formed a base or foundation for the in the production of many sumptuous books, the most celebrated of which was the Chaucer, a large folio volume, illustrated by Sir Edward Burne-Jones.

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  • This power is acquired by a very massive lever, moving on a pivot bolt in the top of the near side of the staple, and passing across the press to the further side of the frame, at which end the power is applied through the coupling-bar by a bar-handle working from the near side.

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  • In design these platen presses usually consist of a square frame with a driving shaft fixed horizontally across the centre of it.

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  • The frame of the machine, owing to the fact that it contains two carriages and a double inking apparatus, is long, the exact size depending on the size of the sheet to be printed.

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  • The web arrangement consists of a series the high over-feedboard, and the taking-off apparatus is automatic but on a different plan from that of the ordinary Wharfedale, the sheets being carried over tapes with the freshly-printed side uppermost, thus preventing smearing; they are then carried on to the heap or pile by the frame or long arms placed at the end of the machine.

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  • Great strength is imparted to the frame, and the type bed is particularly rigid.

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  • In comparison with the ordinary single cylinder the two-colour machine is built with a longer frame, as is necessary to allow the two type-formes to pass under the cylinder, both in its travel forward and on its return.

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  • After the fibre has been thoroughly carded by the above machines, the cans containing the sliver from the finisher card are taken to the first drawing frame.

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  • A very common method is to let four slivers run into one sliver at the first drawing, then two slivers from the first drawing are run into one sliver at the second drawing frame.

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  • The chief piece of mechanism in the roving frame is the gearing known as the "differential motion."

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  • In the jute roving frame the bobbin is termed the "follower," because its revolutions per minute are fewer than those of the flyer.

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  • The rove yarn is now ready for the spinning frame, where a further draft of about eight is given.

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  • For very heavy jute yarns the spinning frame is not used - the desired amount of twist being given at the roving frame.

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  • The first frame dwelling at Penn Yan was built in 1799; the village became the county-seat in 1823, when Yates county was created, and was incorporated in 1833.

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  • This led Clerk Maxwell to frame his theory of electro-dynamics, in which electrical impulses were assumed to be transmitted through the ether by waves.

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  • The kulah, or hat, is of cloth or sheepskin on a frame of pasteboard.

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  • The kingdom of Mesene, also called Characene, is known to us from occasional references in various authors, especially Lucian (Macrobii, i6),as well as from numerous coins, dated by the Seleucian era, which allow us to frame a fairly complete list of the kings.

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  • Before he left school his constitutional delicacy of frame, increased by swimming the New River in his clothes, began to give him serious discomfort.

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  • A few weeks after the Letter was written, Fenelon met with a carriage-accident, and the shock proved too much for his enfeebled frame.

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  • But on the other hand we find the Chinese saint, on the approach of death, causing one of his disciples to frame a catalogue of his good works, of the books that he had translated or caused to be transcribed, of the sacred pictures executed at his cost, of the alms that he had given, of the living creatures that he had ransomed from death.

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  • His frame is shorter and more spare and wiry than that of his neighbour to the north, though generations have given to him too a bold and manly bearing.

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  • But the prevailing impression we carry away after reading him is that in all his early satires he was animated by a sincere and manly detestation of the tyranny and cruelty, the debauchery and luxury, the levity and effeminacy, the crimes and frauds, which we know from other sources were then rife in Rome, and that a more serene wisdom and a happier frame of mind were attained by him when old age had somewhat allayed the fierce rage which vexed his manhood.

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  • In the soul Seneca recognizes an effluence of the divine spirit, a god in the human frame; in virtue of this he maintains the essential dignity and internal freedom of man in every human being.

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  • Missing imageCapillaryaction_7.Jpg Frame

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  • When this liquid is cold it is diluted with cold water, heated until all the soluble salts are dissolved, transferred to a tall, narrow beaker, and diluted to about 150 cc. The electrodes are attached to a frame connected with the battery and the beaker is placed on a stool, which can be raised so that the electrodes are immersed in the liquid and reach the bottom of the beaker.

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  • A very liberal frame of government for West Jersey, drafted presumably by William Penn, and entitled " the Concessions and Agreements of the Proprietors, Freeholders and Inhabitants of West Jersey in America," was adopted in March 1677.

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  • In 1683 Rudyard was succeeded by Gawen Lawrie, who brought over with him a curious frame of government entitled " the Fundamental Constitutions."

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  • Agitation for constitutional reform resulted in a constitutional convention, which met at Trenton from the 14th of May to the 29th of June 1844 and drafted a new frame of government, introducing a number of radical changes.

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  • He made a vain attempt to frame a compromise which should be accepted by the extreme Calvinists and by the partisans of the Anglican doctrine.

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  • In most cases, you may already have a dedicated connection such as DSL, cable, frame relay, T-1, or similar.

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  • He scooped her up and placed her on the bed, his gaze sweeping over her tiny, shapely frame.

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  • I don't want him to hop my frame.

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  • Every structure not built in with the frame of the vessel shall be considered to be a part of the deck of the vessel.

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  • His silver gaze was wary and his muscular frame only slightly smaller than Gabriel's.

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  • The demon's wiry frame was armed, his black eyes steady and quiet power restrained.

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  • At once, the tension eased from his frame, and his eyes went glassy.

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  • His eyes were black and empty, his frame small and wiry.

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  • She saw his large frame against the night sky outside the small cave, human one moment, then decidedly not the next.

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  • She eyed his lean frame.

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  • Instead, she collected a few small photos and arranged them all in one frame.

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  • She noted the worn but relatively new clothes that clung to his lean frame.

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  • Are you telling me the tipster operates in a precise time frame?

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  • We tackle our work; professionally and without rancor to one another in spite of a pall of indecision that oft times seeps in like a chill from a leaky window frame.

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  • He twisted, gaze going down her frame.

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  • He wore jeans and a t-shirt that outlined his lean frame.

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  • Soon as this Fitzgerald guy calls with the details, we'll have a better idea of the time frame.

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  • He paid it no heed, instead fascinated by the feel of her frame.

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  • Some tension faded from her frame.

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  • Katie set the tray on the bed then sat at the foot, leaning against the bed frame.

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  • A touch of coolness grazed his heated frame, which always grew hotter than Hell when he changed forms.

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  • He looked like any normal nerdy American with big glasses and a scrawny frame.

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  • This time the tension didn't leave his frame.

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  • His snow cloud-colored eyes were piercing, his muscular frame making her warm from the inside out.

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  • Gabriel put the gems away and looked up to see her slight frame standing beside the sarcophagus.

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  • His frame was thin to the point of gaunt.

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  • The door was closed but lopsided in its frame while half the lights overhead were burnt out.

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  • With his small frame and bright eyes, he'd always reminded her of an elf of some sort.

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  • His frame was thick beneath the snug clothing, with a tucked waist and flared upper body extending from the tucked waist to his wide, broad shoulders.

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  • Nishani at once looked uncertain again, her frame tense.

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  • His large frame radiated heat.

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  • In spite of the cold, I try to open the window to rid this room of the smoke and whiskey breath of those who visited here, but the frame is frozen fast.

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  • "Wimps!" she called, as she set off at a quick pace beneath a heap of gear that nearly buried her small frame.

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  • Weller squirmed his large frame around, reaching into his pocket, retrieving first a handkerchief, then a set of keys and eventually a red Swiss Army knife.

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  • When Dean kicked the door loose from the accumulated snow blown against it, he found Jake Weller dressed in civilian clothes, huddled against the frame of the unshoveled rear entrance.

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  • Jackson's anger stemmed more from the fact that he wanted to ask about Elisabeth's frame of mind, rather than from Sarah going behind his back.

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  • She sagged against the hard frame.

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  • From Dan's whiplike body to Brady's feline-like musculature to the stranger's towering frame, there was no mistaking them for normal soldiers.

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  • He tossed the baton and approached her, glaring down at her with dark eyes as hard as his chiseled frame.

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  • Lana smiled, amused at such hardcore words from a woman whose frail frame would struggle under the weight of a laser shotgun.

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  • Lana wrapped her arms around his muscular frame, breathing in his familiar scent.

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  • He placed the talisman on the door frame of Hannah's cell.  The door opened.

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  • Katie fought back a smile at the irritated look on Rhyn's face.  He was in raw form: bloodied, drenched with underworld rain, disheveled, in need of a good shave.  His thick frame was still on edge, as if he expected one of the Sanctuary's nuns to turn into a demon and fly at them.  He looked every bit the muscular, powerful, glowering half-demon the nuns wanted to throw out of the Sanctuary.

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  • It greatly improved Dean's frame of mind and he was in fine spirits when he reached his desk.

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  • Dean had a good buzz going and could only imagine the effect of the booze on the five-foot frame of his dinner partner—a frame without food most of the day.

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  • She was sobbing uncontrollably and he pulled her soaked frame up to him, trying to wrap his raincoat around her shaking body.

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  • Nevertheless, he muddled through the mire in a surprisingly good frame of mind.

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  • The camping area was a riot of color, with thousands of bodies wrapped in every tone and shade of tight-fitting Lycra, each an individual fashion statement on a rock-hard frame.

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  • She groaned as she pushed her large frame from the chair.

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  • When she looked up, Alex was leaning against the kitchen door frame watching her.

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  • The black frame with its hunter green trim rested on blocks right now.

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  • She unlocked the door and opened it, stepping aside as his tall lean frame dripped through the door.

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  • He walked with a slight limp and his gaunt frame was gangly.

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  • Only a head smaller than his tall frame, Claire was shapely and beautiful.

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  • She stepped away from his warmth in the cold room, gaze sweeping over his broad shoulders and whiplike frame.

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  • "You move differently," he said, gaze sweeping up and down her frame.

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  • Her gaze swept over his frame.

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  • She whirled again, this time slamming the dagger into the opening between the door and frame, just above a hinge, to keep it from closing.

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  • Sirian edged closer, his wise gaze and silvering hair the only signs of aging on his otherwise lean frame.

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  • She whirled away and paused in front of the bathing basin, a sigh robbing her frame of tension.

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  • Her frame was rigid, the table empty.

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  • He could not help but consider several of them as he took in Memon's inky black eyes and relaxed frame.

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  • The prince shifted in his seat, his large frame tense.

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  • Taran's large frame blocked her path to the door.

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  • His face was still hidden in shadows, but there was little mistaking the tension in his frame.

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  • His frame tensed once again, and he breathed in her scent, savoring the way its musky sweetness filled his lungs.

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  • His face was grim, his frame tense.

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  • She yielded to the warm, strong hug, her frame molding against his.

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  • She was as pliant as she had been in his arms the night before, her lush frame nestled against his.

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  • He wrapped his arms around her, drawing her limp frame against him.

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  • It didn't look like there was an ounce of fat on her muscular frame.

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  • Slipping her arms around his neck, she boldly molded her body to his lean frame.

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  • He stopped abruptly and faced her, clutching her shoulders as he shook her slender frame.

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  • His dripping frame emerged from the water and he strode toward her as if the bottom of the creek were sand.

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  • She glanced at his muscular frame, trying to keep her mind on the business at hand - supper, wasn't it?

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  • Mr. O'Hara carefully lowered his frame into the chair beside her.

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  • The sudden sensation of falling made him clutch the door frame.

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  • She watched him walk into the room, appreciative of his athletic frame.

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  • Agitated by him and the fire he caused, she was also awed by how small and delicate his muscular frame made her feel.

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  • She slumped against his strong frame, trapped.

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  • Xander's muscular frame was tense enough that she saw the veins on his biceps.

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  • He held her against his hard, thick frame, his gentle kiss a question she didn't want to answer truthfully.

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  • Jessi watched Gerry strip off his shirt to reveal a lean, athletic frame and faced Xander.

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  • With her feminine frame trapped between him and the railing, she was glaring up at him.

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  • His thigh was against hers, his large frame taking up most of the bench.

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  • His muscular frame was relaxed.

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  • Older by ten years, Darian's hair was dark and his body whip like, compared to his brother's thicker frame.

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  • A television played somewhere, and light outlined the frame of one door.

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  • His muscular frame was tense, and moonlight played across his chiseled features.

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  • His dark hair was tied at his neck, his muscular frame at ease.

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  • After two hours' exposure, it is wrapped round a frame supported in a given position relative to Elster and Geitel's dissipation apparatus, and the loss of charge is noted.

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  • The city lies on the west side of the low island of Manzanillo, is bordered on the landward sides by swamp, and consists mainly of unimposing frame houses and small shops.

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  • A frame naturally slight had been further attenuated by rigorous habits of temperance, and thus rendered proof against the diseases of the tropics.

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  • The eyepiece slides into the tube cd, which screws into the brass ring ef, through two openings in which the oblong frame, containing the micrometer slides, passes.

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  • But in OS measures index error can be eliminated by bisecting both stars with the same web (or different webs of known interval fixed on the same frame), and not employing the fixed web at all.

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  • The five fixed webs are attached to the table which is secured to the bottom of the box by the screws p. The three movable webs are attached to the projections XX on the frame aa.

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  • He was not handsome, but of a robust and well-proportioned frame.

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  • But there is one point in the human frame - a point midway in the brain, single and free, which may in a special sense be called the seat of the mind.

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  • He is described as of an athletic frame, though not taller than the common, and a white and ruddy complexion.

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  • Missing imageArgentina_43.Jpg Frame

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  • Either party, or the minister for Labour, may refer a determination to the court of industrial appeals, and the court, in the event of a special board failing to make a determination, may itself be called upon to frame one.

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  • Of robust frame and distinguished appearance, he possessed great courage and military capacity.

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  • jars or of Leyden panes immersed in oil or some form of air condenser, and the inductance coil or primary circuit of the oscillation transformer consists of a few turns of highly insulated wire wound on a frame and immersed in oil.

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  • His transmitter consists of a nearly closed oscillating circuit comprising a condenser or battery of Leyden jars, a spark gap, and the primary coil of an oscillation transformer consisting of one turn of thick wire wound on a wooden frame.

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  • 771818) to employ a receiving antenna consisting of vertical wires held in a frame which could be swivelled round into various positions and used to locate the position of the sending station by ascertaining the position in which the frame must be placed to create in it the maximum oscillatory current.

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  • M was a membrane stretched by a ring R over the end of a tube T fixed at one side of the frame F.

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  • To a frame F (fig.

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  • Depretis, for his part, was compelled to declare impracticable the immediate abolition of the grist tax, and to frame a bill for the increase of revenue, acts which caused the secession of some sixty Radicals and Republicans from the ministerial majority, and gave the signal for an agitation against the premier similar to that which he himself had formerly undertaken against the Right.

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  • On the 16th of June an attempt by an anarchist named Lega was made on Crispis life; on the 24th of June President Carnot was assassinated by the anarchist Caserio; and on the 3oth of June an Italian journalist was murdered at Leghorn for a newspaper attack upon anarchism a series of outrages which led the government to frame and parliament to adopt (11th July) a Public Safety Bill for the prevention of anarchist propaganda and crime.

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  • Inasmuch as Lamarck attempted to frame a theory of evolution in which the principle of natural selection had no part, the interpretation placed on their work by many bionomical investigators recalls the theories of Lamarck, and the name Neo-Lamarckism has been used of such a school of biologists, particularly active in America.

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  • When the nature and effect of ecological factors have become more fully understood, it will be possible to dispense with the above artificial classification of factors, and to frame one depending on the action of the various factors; but such a classification is not possible in the present state of knowledge.

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  • It is only in a general sense like Schimpers that such ecological terms as xerophytes have any value; and it is not possible, at least at present, to frame ecological classes, which shall have a high scientific value, on a basis of this nature.

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  • This frame of mind, however, is mainly symptomatic of the lower levels of cult.

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  • Useful compulsory laws regarding the details of train management are difficult to frame and hard to carry out; but the Board has exercised a persistent persuasiveness and has secured most of its objects.

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  • Two lines may be drawn from this point, one to each of the two rails, in a plane normal to the rails, and the ends of these lines, where they meet the rails, may be joined to complete a triangle, which may conveniently be regarded as a rigid frame resting on the rails.

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  • The vertical pressure of the frame upon the outer rail is thus increased, while its vertical pressure on the inner rail is diminished.

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  • Simultaneously the frame as a whole tends to slide horizontally athwart the rails,.

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  • The journal of the axle A, is carried in a bearing or axle-box B, which is free to move vertically in the wide vertical slot G, formed in the frame and called generally " the horns," under the control of the spring.

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  • The weight W 1 carried by the part of the frame supported by the wheel (whose diameter is D) is transmitted first to the pins P 1, P2, which are fixed to the frame, and then to the spring links L 1, L2, which are jointed at their respective ends to the spring S, the centre of which rests on the axle-box.

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  • Assuming the wheels to roll along the rail without slipping, this couple will be equivalent to the couple formed by the equal opposite and parallel forces, F 1 acting in the direction shown, from the axle-box on to the frame, and F 1 =µ0, acting along the rail.

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  • The couple T is necessarily accompanied by an equal and opposite couple acting on the frame, which couple endeavours to turn the frame in the opposite direction to that in which the axle rotates.

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  • The practical effect of this opposite couple is slightly to tilt the frame and thus to redistribute slightly the weights on the wheels carrying the vehicle.

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  • - Wheel and Connexion to Frame.

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  • In these there are two lowpressure cylinders placed outside the frame, and one highpressure cylinder placed between the frames.

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  • There are two high-pressure cylinders placed outside the frame, and two low-pressure placed inside the frames.

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  • This coupling gear is placed centrally between a pair of buffers; formerly these were often left " dead " - that is, consisted of solid prolongations of the frame of the vehicle, but now they are made to work against springs which take up the shocks that occur when the wagons are thrown violently .against one another in shunting.

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  • In it the draw-bar, connected through a spring to the frame of the car, had at its outboard end a socket into which one end of a solid link was inserted and secured by a pin.

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  • The object of this gathering was to frame a government for the settlers, as the seat of the Territorial government of Utah was too remote to afford protection for life and property.

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  • In December 1862 the Territorial legislature passed an act " to frame a constitution and state government for the state of Washoe."

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  • Delegates to a constitutional convention accordingly drafted a frame of government, which on the lath of January 1864 was submitted to a popular vote and overwhelmingly defeated.

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  • - In the IVth Dynasty there might be four of the latter: (1) identifying him with the royal god Horus; the name is commonly written in a frame Ijllll representing the façade of a building, perhaps a palace or tomb, on which the falcon stands.

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  • Although these and other phenomena cannot yet be safely placed in a historical frame, the methodical labours of past scholars have shed much light upon the obscurities of the exilic and post-exilic ages, and one must await the more comprehensive study of the two or three centuries which are of the first importance for biblical history and theology.

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  • The sistrum consists of a metal frame in the shape of an egg, fastened to a handle, frequently surmounted by a grotesque head or by a figure of the sacred lioness Sekhet.

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  • The frame is crossed by four metal horizontal rods passing through holes large enough to allow them to rattle when the sistrum is shaken, the rods being prevented from slipping out altogether by little metal stops in the shape of a leaf; sometimes metal rings are threaded over the rods to increase the jingling.

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  • The Xanthochroi have fair skins, blue eyes and light hair; and others have dark skins, eyes and hair, and are of a slighter frame.

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  • The ordinary Mahrattas, who form the backbone of the nation, have plain features, an uncouth manner, short stature, a small but wiry frame.

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  • Thrice Samson scoffingly told her how he might be bound, and thrice he readily broke the bonds with which she had fettered him in his sleep; seven green bow-strings, new ropes, and even the braiding of his hair into the frame of the loom failed to secure him.

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  • 5), be a pair of semi-cylindrical fixed trunnions which are carried on a supporting frame and held with flat sides downwards.

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  • Now, however, the mottled soaps, blue and grey, are produced by working colouring matter, ultramarine for blue, and manganese dioxide for grey, into the soap in the frame, and mottling is very far from being a certificate of excellence of quality.

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  • Many ingenious devices for forming bars have been produced; but generally a strong frame is used, across which steel wires are stretched at distances equal to the size of the bars to be made, the blocks being first cut into slabs and then into bars.

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  • Louis was a man of strong frame, who loved the chase, and did not shrink from the hardships of war.

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  • This freedom of the will is clearly expressed in Yasna, 31, I I: "Since thou, 0 Mazda, didst at the first create our being and our consciences in accordance with thy mind, and didst create our understanding and our life together with the body, and works and words in which man according to his own will can frame his confession, the liar and the truth-speaker alike lay hold of the word, the knowing and the ignorant each after his own heart and understanding.

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  • A third method consists in placing the specimen within bibulous paper, and enclosing the whole between two plates of coarsely perforated zinc supported in a wooden frame.

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  • Strawberries and cucumbers have been ripened in a forcing frame.

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  • The term is also used generally of a supporting frame or structure, especially in the construction of a roof or a bridge.

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  • The relief is in some instances enclosed in a frame of figures and scenes in relief.

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  • The pipes are assorted into sizes by passing them through graduated openings in a grilled wire frame, and those of good colour are bleached by the fumes of sulphur.

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  • His frame was sickly and wasted with disease, yet when clad in his red cardinal's.

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  • a crystal or glass circular disk, more suited to the shape of the sacred wafer; this is mounted in a frame of golden rays, and the whole is supported by a stem and bases.

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  • 1853), to a system of identification depending on the unchanging character of certain measurements of parts of the human frame.

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  • We find a distinct and organized profession; we find a system of treatment, especially in regard to injuries, which it must have been the work of long experience to frame; we meet with a nomenclature of parts of the body substantially the same (according to Daremberg) as that employed long afterwards in the writings of Hippocrates; in short, we find a science and an organization which, however imperfect as compared with those of later times, are yet very far from being in their beginning.

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  • A frame of wood or steel, erected at the shaft mouth, and rarely employed except for deep shafts of small cross-section or when the mine cars (tubs) are small, as in many parts of Europe.

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  • In Great Britain and her colonies it is also called the poppet-head or pit head frame; in the United States head-frame or gallows-frame.

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  • Typically they are steam pumps, the steam and water cylinders being set tandem on the same bed frame, generally without fly-wheel or other rotary parts; they may be single cylinder or duplex, simple, compound or triple expansion, and having a higher speed of stroke are smaller in all their parts than Cornish pumps.

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  • Glass, in flat pieces, such as might be employed for windows, has been found in the ruins of Roman houses, both in England and in Italy, and in the house of the faun at Pompeii a small pane in a bronze frame remains.

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  • The components of velocity of the moving origin are denoted by U, V, W, and the components of angular velocity of the frame of reference by P, Q, R; and then if u, v, w denote the components of fluid velocity in space, and u', v', w' the components relative to the axes at a point (x, y, z) fixed to the frame of reference, we have u =U +u' - yR +zQ, v =V +v -zP +xR, w=W +w -xQ +yP.

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  • A frame is bolted to the beam and this carries the breast or mould-board to the fore-end of which the share is fitted.

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  • The side-cap, iron fixed to the land-side of the frame, is intended to keep the edge of the unploughed soil vertical and prevent it from falling into the furrow.

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  • A piece of iron called the slade is bolted to the bottom of the frame, and this, running along the sole of the furrow, acts as a base to the whole implement.

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  • In this form of plough the frame is mounted on three wheels, one of which runs on the land, and the other two in the furrow.

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  • The land wheel and the forward furrow wheel are adjustable vertically with reference to the frame, for the purpose of controlling the action of the plough.

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  • These may be conveniently combined, as in Franklin glasses, where the upper half of the spectacle frame contains a weak lens, and the lower half, through which the eye looks when reading, a stronger one.

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  • Cotton was first imported to Providence from Spain in 1785; a company to carry on cotton-spinning, formed at Providence in 1786, established there in the following year a factory containing a spinning jenny of 28 spindles (the first machine of the kind to be used in the United States), and also a carding machine and a spinning frame with which was manufactured a kind of jean having a linen warp and a cotton filling.

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  • When the constitutional convention met in Philadelphia in 1787 to frame a constitution for a stronger Federal government, the agriculturists of Rhode Island were afraid that the movement would result in an interference with their local privileges, and especially with their favourite device of issuing paper money, and the state refused to send delegates, and not until the Senate had passed a bill for severing commercial relations between the United States and Rhode Island, did the latter, in May 1790, ratify the Federal constitution, and then only by a majority of two votes.

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  • A convention summoned without any authority from the legislature, and elected on the principle of universal manhood suffrage, met at Providence, October 4-November 18, 1841, and drafted a frame of government which came to be known as the People's Constitution.

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  • Small in stature, with a well-knit frame, the cheekbones prominent, the face generally round, the nose and neck short, a marked tendency to prognathism, the chest broad and well developed, the trunk long, the hands small and delicate this Malay type is found in nearly all the islands along the east coast of the Asiatic continent as well as in southern China and in the extreme south-west of Korean peninsula.

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  • Tradition credits him with an especial genius for the delineation of animals and landscape, and commemorates his skill by a curious anecdote of a painted horse which left its frame to ravage the fields, and was reduced to pictorial stability only by the sacrifice of its eyes.

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  • In this style the surface of the design is not raised above the general plane of the field, but an effect of projection is obtained either by recessing the whole space immediately surrounding the design, or by enclosing the latter in a scarped frame.

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  • This flying machine consisted of a light frame covered with strong canvas and provided with two large oars or wings moving on a horizontal axis, and so arranged that the upstroke met with no resistance while the downstroke provided the lifting power.

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  • He travelled in Germany, France and Italy, in quest of the most eminent teachers and the best books dealing with the human frame, and published, as the results of his inquiries among other works, his Oeconomia regni animalis (London, 1740-1741) and Regnum animale (the Hague, 1744-1745; London, 1745).

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  • Kellner has also patented a "bleaching-block," as he terms it, consisting of a frame carrying parallel plates similar in principle to those last described.

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  • Knofler and Gebauer have also a system of bi-polar electrodes, mounted in a frame in appearance resembling a filter-press.

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  • These things may have had some effect by way of suggestion; the scryer may have been brought by them into an appropriate frame of mind; but, as a whole, they are tedious and superfluous.

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  • He speaks of his delicate frame (gracilitas mea); and he was apt to suffer from weakness of the eyes (vii.

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  • The personal appearance of Charles is thus described by Einhard: - " Big and robust in frame, he was tall, but not excessively so, measuring about seven of his own feet in height.

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  • The colour of sea-water as it is seen on board ship is most readily determined by comparison with the tints of Forel's xanthometer or colour scale, which consists of a series of glass tubes fixed like the rungs of a ladder in a frame and filled with a mixture of blue and yellow liquids in varying proportions.

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  • In the first instance, a smaller cutting frame is used, boring a hole from 3 to 5 ft.

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  • In the Gartsherrie machine of Messrs Baird, the earliest of the flexible chain cutter type, the chain of cutters works round a fixed frame or jib projecting at right angles from the engine carriage, an arrangement which makes it necessary to cut from the end of the block of coal to the full depth, instead of holing into it from the face.

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  • per second; but, unlike the older machines, in which the cutting is done in a fixed plane, the chain with its motor is made movable, and is fed forward by a rack-and-pinion motion as the cutting advances, so that the cut is limited in breadth (31 to 4 ft.), while its depth may be varied up to the maximum travel (8 ft.) of the cutting frame.

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  • The carrying frame, while the work is going on, is fixed in position by jackscrews bearing against the roof of the seam, which, when the cut is completed, are withdrawn, and the machine shifted laterally through a distance equal to the breadth of the cut and fixed in position again.

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  • by a pair of oscillating engines placed on a frame running on rails in the usual way.

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  • When at work it is slowly turned until the carrier is at right angles to the frame, when the cut has attained the full depth.

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  • This is done by passing a loop at the upper end round a pulley mounted in a travelling frame, to which is attached a weight of about 15 cwt.

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  • This weight pulls directly against the rope; so if the latter slacks, the weight pulls out the pulley frame and tightens it up again.

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  • The surface arrangements of a modern deep colliery are of considerable extent and complexity, the central feature being the head gear or pit frame carrying the guide pulleys Surface which lead the winding roes from the axis of the it arrange= g P P to the drum.

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  • This is an upright frame, usually made in wrought iron or steel strutted by diagonal thrust beams against the engine-house wall or other solid abutments, the height to the bearings of the guide pulleys being from 80 to 1 00 ft.

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  • When closed by the load the width is sufficient to allow it to enter a funnel-shaped guide on a cross-bar of the frame some distance above the bank level, but on reaching the narrower portion of the guide at the top the plates are forced apart which releases the ropes and brings the lugs into contact with the top of the cross-bar which secures the cage from falling.

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  • The two are carried on a common frame, so arranged that a change in form of the spring causes a relative displacement of the disk and roller, the point of contact moving radially from or towards the centre of the disk.

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  • frame.

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  • He died at Eisenach on the 14th of May 1565, and was buried in the church of St George there, where his effigy shows a well-knit frame and sharp-cut features.

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  • DIVAN (Arabic diwan), a Persian word, derived probably from Aramaic, meaning a "counting-house, office, bureau, tribunal"; thence, on one side, the "account-books and registers" of such an office, and, on another, the "room where the office or tribunal sits"; thence, again, from "account-book, register," a "book containing the poems of an author," arranged in a definite order (alphabetical according to the rhyme-words), perhaps because of the saying, "Poetry is the register (diwi n) of the Arabs," and from "bureau, tribunal," "a long seat, formed of a mattress laid against the side of the room, upon the floor or upon a raised structure or frame, with cushions to lean against" (Lane, Lexicon, 93 o f.).

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  • As Maitland suggests: " We could frame no acceptable definition of a State which would not comprehend the Church.

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  • covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil body politic, for our better ordering and preservation and furtherance of the ends aforesaid; and by virtue hereof to enact, constitute and frame - [laws] - unto which we promise all due submission and obedience."

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  • 9) consists of a telescope mounted in a steel frame, provided with longitudinal trunnions fitting into V's in the gun.

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  • These V's are so arranged that the axis of the sight frame is always parallel to that of the gun.

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  • By means of a cross-level the frame can be so adjusted that the cross axis on which the telescope is mounted is always truly horizontal.

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  • The word is used also to designate the supporting frame or arms carrying the microscopes or verniers of a graduated circle.

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  • The charter of liberties and privileges was approved by the duke, but before the news of this reached its authors the duke became King James II., and in 1686, when a frame of government for New York as a royal province was provided, the assembly was dispensed with.

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  • A city of the first class is permitted to frame its own charter, but its general powers are prescribed by statute.

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  • The experiment is usually performed, in a more striking manner, with a bell-jar and a number of small light wooden balls suspended by silk strings to a fixed frame above the jar, so as to be just in contact with the widest part of the glass.

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  • The motion of the plate may be simply produced by dropping it between two vertical grooves, the tuning-forks being properly fixed to a frame above.

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  • These decisions were the result of an agreement to bring before the parliaments of the various colonies a resolution advocating the closer union of the South African states and the appointment of delegates to a national convention to frame a draft constitution.

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  • To fill the gap in the approaches when the bridge is rolled forward a frame carrying that part of the road is moved into place sideways.

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  • The trolley is an articulated frame 77 ft.

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  • - A frame is a rigid structure composed of straight struts and ties.

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  • The frame as a whole may be subject to a bending moment, but each member is simply extended or compressed so that the total stress on a given member is the same at all its cross sections, while the intensity of stress is uniform for all the parts of any one cross section.

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  • This result must follow in any frame, the members of which are so connected that the joints offer little or no resistance to change in the relative angular position of the members.

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  • The axis becomes, therefore, a line of resistance, and in reasoning of the stresses on frames we may treat the frame as consisting of simple straight lines from joint to joint.

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  • A frame used to support a weight is often called a truss; the stresses on the various members of a truss can be computed for any given load with greater accuracy than the intensity of stress on the various parts of a continuous structure such as a tubular girder, or the rib of an arch.

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  • Many assumptions are made in treating of the flexure of a continuous structure which are not strictly true; no assumption is made in determining the stresses on a frame except that the joints are flexible, and that the frame shall be so stiff as not sensibly to alter in form under the load.

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  • This frame will be rigid, i.e.

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  • length, this will not produce a stress on any member, but will merely cause a change in the form of the frame.

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  • Such a frame as this cannot be self-strained.

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  • Any error of this kind will merely affect the form of the frame; if, however, another member be introduced between A and D, then if BC be shortened AD will be strained so as to extend it, and the four other members will be compressed; if G CB is lengthened AD will thereby be compressed, and the four other members extended; if the workman does not make CB and AD of exactly the right length they and all the members will be permanently strained.

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  • In this method of lettering, every enclosed space must be designated by a letter; all external forces must be represented by lines outside the frame, and each space between any two forces must receive a distinctive letter; this method of lettering was first proposed by O.

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  • Reciprocal figures are easily drawn by following definite rules, and afford therefore a simple method of computing the stresses on members of a frame.

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  • This polygon of forces may, by a slight extension of the above definition, be called the reciprocal figure of the external forces, if the sides are arranged in the same order as that of the joints on which they act, so that if the joints and forces be numbered I, 2, 3, 4, &c., passing round the outside of the frame in one direction, and returning at last to joint 1, then in the polygon the side representing the force 2 will be next the side representing the force I, and will be followed by the side representing the force 3, and so forth.

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  • This polygon falls under the definition of a reciprocal figure given by Clerk Maxwell, if we consider the frame as a point in equilibrium under the external forces.

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  • 66 shows a frame supported at the two end joints, and loaded at each top joint.

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  • If there are no redundant members in the frame there will be only two members abutting at the point of support, for these two members will be sufficient to balance the reaction, whatever its direction may be; we can therefore draw two triangles, each having as one side the reaction YX, and having the two other sides parallel to these two members; each of these triangles will represent a polygon of forces in equilibrium at the point of support.

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  • 13 C figure of the three lines YX, XE, EY in the frame, and represents the three forces in equilibrium at the point YXE of the frame.

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  • Putting arrows on the frame diagram to indicate the direction of the forces, we see that the member EY must pull and therefore act as a tie, and that the member XE must push and act as a strut.

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  • 67 a) in a fitting position to represent part of the polygon of forces at Xefa; beginning with the upward thrust EX, continuing down XA, and drawing AF parallel to AF in the frame we complete the polygon by drawing EF parallel to EF in the frame.

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  • We have been guided in the selection of the particular quadrilateral adopted by the rule of arranging the order of the sides so that the same letters indicate corresponding sides in the diagram of the frame and its reciprocal.

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  • 67 d as the complete reciprocal figure of the frame and forces upon it, and we see that each line in the reciprocal figure measures the stress on the corresponding member in the frame, and that the polygon of forces acting at any point, as Ijky, in the frame is represented by a polygon of the same name in the reciprocal figure.

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  • Let the arrows be placed on the frame round each joint, and so as to indicate the direction of each force on that joint; then when two arrows point to one another on the same piece, that piece is a tie; when they point from one another the piece is a strut.

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  • The reciprocal figure for any loaded frame is a complete formula for the stress on every member of a frame of that particular class with loads on given joints.

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    0
  • In accordance with the Enabling Act, which received the president's approval on the 22nd of February 1889, a constitutional convention met at Bismarck on the 4th of July following, and drafted a frame of government for the state of North Dakota.

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  • The elder brother was set aside as imbecile and epileptic. Charles had inherited a great frame and immense physical strength from the Saxon line of his mother.

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  • The pots should be plunged in a cold frame and protected from frost, and about May may be removed to a sheltered and moderately shady place out-doors to remain till they flower, when they may be removed to the greenhouse.

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  • Mental imperturbability (arapaEia) was the result to be attained by cultivating such a frame of mind.

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  • But undoubtedly his own habitual frame of mind is better represented in his celebrated saying - " ` How soft and healthful a pillow are ignorance and incuriousness...

    0
    0
  • In that known as the Cardew voltmeter, a fine platinum-silver wire, having a resistance of about 300 ohms, is stretched in a tube or upon a frame contained in a tube.

    0
    0
  • This frame or tube is so constructed of iron and brass (one-third iron and two-thirds brass) that its temperature coefficient of linear expansion is the same as that of the platinumsilver alloy.

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  • The fine wire is fixed to one end of the tube or frame by an insulated support and the other end is attached to a motionmultiplying gear.

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  • As the frame has the same linear expansion as the wire, external changes of the temperature will not affect their relative length, but if the fine wire is heated by the passage of an electric current, its expansion will move the indicating needle over the scale, the motion being multiplied by the gear.

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  • A bill of rights, defining the so-called primordial rights of the citizens to sectirity of life, liberty and property; A declaration and enactment of the frame of state government, i.e.

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  • In the earlier days of the republic they were comparatively short and simple instruments, confined to the definition of civic rights and the establishment of a frame of government.

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  • This has led in some states to the grant of power to cities to frame their own charters.

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  • No member of the execu- the Frame of tive sits in the legislature, nor can the legislature ~I~JCiJ~ eject any one from office save by impeachment.

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  • - There are three main types of movable weirs, namely frame weirs, shutter weirs and drum weirs, which, however, present several variations in their arrangements.

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    0
  • The ordinary form of frame weir consists of a series of iron frames placed across a river end on to the current, between 3 and 4 ft.

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  • - Frame Weir with Rolling-up Curtain, Port Villez, Lower Seine.

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  • - Suspended Frame Weir, Poses, River Seine.

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  • The addition of a foot-bridge greatly facilitates the raising and lowering of these shutter weirs, and also aids the regulation of the discharge; but it renders this form of weir much more costly than the ordinary frame weir, and where large quantities of drift come down with sudden floods, the frames of the bridge are liable to be carried away, and therefore boats must be relied on for working the weir.

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  • It is not spurious, as some have supposed, nor later than the De Anima, as Zeller thought, but Aristotle in an earlier frame of mind.

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  • Seeds should be sown in spring in a cold frame, and the young plants should be put out into beds when large enough, and should flower the following May.

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  • Some of the enthusiasts sank into a sceptical, reactionary frame of mind; while others, with deeper convictions or capable of more lasting excitement, attributed the failure to the fact that only halfmeasures and compromises had been adopted by the government.

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  • These bobbins are then in general taken to the first spinning frame, and there the single strands receive their first twist, which rounds them, and prevents the compound fibre from splitting up and separating when, by the subsequent scouring operations, the gum is removed which presently binds them into one.

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  • Bobbins to the number of strands which are to be twisted into one are mounted in a creel on the doubling frame, and the strands are passed over smooth rods of glass or metal through a reciprocating guide to the bobbin on which they are wound.

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  • The spinning or throwing which follows is done on a frame with upright spindles and flyers, the yarn as it is twisted being drawn forward through guides and wound on revolving bobbins with a reciprocating motion.

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  • There are two well-known principles of dressing: one known as " flat frame," giving good result with discharged silk, and the other known as circular frame " dressing, suitable for schappes.

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  • The flat dressing frame is a box or frame holding a certain number of book-boards from the filling engine, which boards when full of silk are screwed tightly together in the frame.

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  • The frame is capable of being raised into contact with travelling combs, affixed to an endless belt placed round two metal rollers about 6 ft.

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  • In a circular frame the silk is clamped between boards, and these are fixed on a large drum.

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  • The productions from these several combings are known as " drafts " and are of different lengths: the product of the filled silk first placed in the dressing frame being the longest fibre and of course the most valuable.

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  • The flat frame is the most gentle in its usage of the silk, but is most costly in labour; whilst the circular frame, being more severe in its action, is not suitable for the thoroughly degummed silks, but on the other hand is best for silks containing much wormy matter, because the silk hanging down into the combing teeth is thoroughly cleansed of such foreign matter, which is deposited under the machine.

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  • Recently a new machine has been invented giving the same results as circular frame: the silk depends from boxes into combs, and at the same time has the gentle action of the flat frame.

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  • The drafts from the dressing frame are valued in accordance with their length of fibre, the longest being known as A or 1st drafts and so on: 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th Drafts.

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  • The drafts from the dressing frame are made into little parcels of a few ounces in weight, and given to the spreader, who opens out the silk and spreads it thinly and evenly on to the feeding sheet, placing a small portion of the silk only on the sheet.

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  • This is a frame built with forty or more spindles.

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  • The product is wound on to the bobbin by means of flyer and spindle, and is known as dandied or fine roving, and is then ready for the spinning frame.

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  • If a 2-fold or 3-fold yarn is needed, then two or more ends of the spun thread are wound together and afterwards conveyed to the twisting frame for the purpose of putting the needed twist in the yarn necessary for weaving or other requirements.

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  • - These are taken straight from the spinning frame, wound on to a long paper tube and so delivered to the manufacturer ready to place in the loom shuttle.

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  • On the 30th of May 1894 a convention was held to frame a constitution for the republic of Hawaii, which was proclaimed on the 4th of July following, with S.

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  • George from his childhood "appeared of another frame than the rest of his brethren, being more religious, inward, still, solid and observing beyond his years"; and he himself declares: "When I came to eleven years of age I knew pureness and righteousness; for while a child I was taught how to walk to be kept pure."

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  • Onions may be forced like mustard and cress if required for winter salads, the seeds being sown thickly in boxes which are to be placed in a warm house or frame.

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  • In France, again, positivism is not materialism, but rather the refusal to frame a metaphysical theory.

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  • His metaphysical deduction from this psychological view is that all we know is mental phenomena, " the whole outer world exists for us only in our ideas," and all that our reason can logically do beyond these phenomena is to frame transcendent " ideals."

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  • - Thomson's (Lord Kelvin's) (Frame and Needles).

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  • Compass (Frame and Needles).

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  • 1, attached to a frame like that in fig.

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  • In this frame of mind, on the 24th of June 1872, he addressed the German Leseverein, and referred to the stone that would soon fall from on high and crush the feet of the Colossus.

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  • Fancy cotton goods are of great variety, and many of them have trade names that are used temporarily or occasion produced on the surface of the cloth by needles placed in a sliding frame; lustre, a light dress material with a lustrous face sometimes made with a cotton warp and woollen weft; zephyr, a light, coloured dress material usually in small patterns; bobbinnet, a machine-made fabric, originally an imitation of lace made with bobbins on a pillow.

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  • Frame >>

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  • The mirror can be elevated and depressed by means of a flexible shaft which passes up the centre of the mast and actuates gear attached to the mirror frame.

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  • The frame ground, including melon and pine pits, should occupy some well-sheltered spot in the slips, or on one side of the garden, and adjoining to this may be found a suitable site for the compost ground, in which the various kinds of soils are kept in store, and in which also composts may be prepared.

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  • - Hot-Bed Three-Light Frame.

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  • Span-roof garden frame (fig.

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  • 12) may under some circumstances be useful as a substitute for the three-light frame.

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  • - Span-Roof Frame.

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  • Indeed, a one-light frame is often found very convenient for many purposes.

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  • The pots should be watered so as to settle the soil, and be placed in the close atmosphere of the propagating pit or frame, where they will need scarcely any water until the buds are seen pushing through the surface.

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  • Strips of turf are sometimes used for the rearing of early peas, which are sown in a warmish house or frame, and gradually hardened so as to bear exposure before removal to the open air.

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  • Those of them which are in danger of becoming leggy should be speedily removed to a cooler frame and placed near the glass, the young plants being pricked off into fresh soil, in other pots or pans or boxes, as may seem best in each case.

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  • The last is liable to suffer from damp during winter, and some spare plants should be wintered in a frame.

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  • It is of evergreen habit, and requires a warm position on the rockwork and well-drained sandy soil; or a duplicate should be sheltered during winter in a cold, dry frame.

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  • Besides this, P. Sieboldii (cortusoides amoena), I ft., originally deep rose with white eye, but now including many varieties of colour, such as white, pink, lilac and purple; P. japonica, to 2 ft., crimson-rose; P. denticulate, ft., bright bluish-lilac, with its allies P. erosa and P. purpurea, all best grown in a cold frame; P. viscosa, 6 in., purple, and its white variety nivalis, with P. pedemontana and P. spectabilis, 6 in., both purple; and the charming little Indian P. rosea, 3 to 6 in., bright cherry-rose colour, are but a few of the many beautiful kinds in cultivation.

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  • Sow early peas in a cold frame for transplanting.

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  • towards the end; Early Seville and Early Longpod beans; and short-topped radish in two or three sowings, at a week's interval, all on a warm border; also Hardy Green and Brown cos lettuce in a frame or on south border.

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  • Give abundance of air to the greenhouse, conservatory and alpine frame in mild weather, but use little water.

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  • Sow a few pots of hardy annuals in a frame, or on a sheltered border, for successional spring use if required.

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  • Roses, carnations, camellias, azaleas, pelargoniums and the hardier sorts of plants will do better if placed in a cold frame or pit until the middle of November than they would in an ordinary greenhouse.

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  • If lettuce is wanted for winter use, it may now be planted in the greenhouse or cold frame, and will be ready for use about Christmas.

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  • If asparagus or rhubarb is wanted for winter use, it should be taken up and stowed away in pit, frame, shed or cellar for a month or two.

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  • The frame upon which the whole network of the Dutch railways may be said to depend is formed of two main lines from north and south and four transverse lines from west to east.

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  • This charge is heated, like the filaments of a common household electric lamp, by the resistance which it offers to the passage of a current of electricity induced in it by means of the core C and the frame EEE.

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  • The ends of this core are connected above, below and at the right of the trough A, by means of that frame, so that the trough and this core and frame stand to each other in a position like that of two successive links of a common oval - linked chain.

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  • A current of great electromotive force (intensity or voltage) passed through the coil D, induces, by means of the core and frame, a current of enormous quantity (volume or amperage), but very small electromotive force, in the metal in the trough.

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  • His sermons were mostly practical in character, and his great aim was to cultivate in his hearers a spiritual and devotional frame of mind.

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  • To the same frame is attached a bubble, which should be parallel with the centre line of the verniers.

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  • This is another surveying instrument consisting essentially of a telescope bearing a level and mounted horizontally upon a frame.

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  • The Mazurs are distinguished from the Poles by their lower stature, broad shoulders and massive frame, and still more by their national dress, which has nothing of the smartness of that of the southern Poles, and by their ancient customs; they have also a dialect of their own, containing many words now obsolete in Poland, and several grammatical forms bearing witness to Lithuanian influence.

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  • The internal façade of the Palazzo Ginetti is finely decorated with stucco, and has a curious detached baroque staircase by Martino Lunghi the younger, which Burckhardt calls unique if only for the view to which its arched colonnades serve as a frame.

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  • The soul of man is only a finer species of body, spread throughout the whole aggregation which we term his bodily frame.

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  • One of the publishers to whom Johnson applied for employment measured with a scornful eye that athletic though uncouth frame, and exclaimed, "You had better get a porter's knot and carry trunks."

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  • In 1871 a commission was appointed to draw up regulations for civil and criminal procedure, and also to frame regulations for the organization of the law courts.

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  • The tale, true or false, that Frenchmen and Provencals were known from the natives by being unable to frame the Italian sound of c shows how thoroughly the Lombard tongue had overcome the other tongues of the island.

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  • Kansas City is one of the few cities in the United States empowered to frame its own charter.

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  • The medical schools, especially that of Alexandria, really enlarged knowledge of the animal frame.

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  • The motion of the frame is communicated to this rod by an extension of the frame which makes contact with it just above its point of attachment to the well.

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  • Every one who takes up the book in the proper religious frame of mind, like most of the Moslems, reads pieces directed against long-obsolete absurd customs of Mecca just as devoutly as the weightiest moral precepts - perhaps even more devoutly, because he does not understand them so well.

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  • Missing imageCairo_3.Jpg Frame

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  • He is of Egypstronger in frame, and can undergo greater exertion.

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  • The brick-mould was an open frame, with one side prolonged into a handle (9l~l, exactly as the modern mould.

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  • At the same time he was more taken up than ever, as is proved by the contents of a sketch-book at Dresden, with mathematical and anatomical studies on the proportions and structure of the human frame.

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  • And gladness springs up within him on his realizing that, and joy arises to him thus gladdened, and so rejoicing all his frame becomes at ease, and being thus at ease he is filled with a sense of peace, and in that peace his heart is stayed."9 To have realized the Truths, and traversed the Path; to have broken the Bonds, put an end to the Intoxications, and got rid of the Hindrances, is to have attained the ideal, the Fruit, as it is called, of Arahatship. One might fill columns with the praises, many of them among the most beautiful passages in Pali poetry and prose, lavished on this condition of mind, the state of the man made perfect according to the Buddhist faith.

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  • Although the superficial area of glacial ice from which the Ab-iWakhjir derives the greater part of its volume is not equal to that found on the Nicolas range, it is quite impossible to frame any estimate of comparative depth or bulk, or to separate the volume of its contributions at any time from those which, combined, derive their origin from the Nicolas range.

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  • Technically speaking, he had much finish and harmony of composition and colour, without corresponding mastery of light and shade, and his knowledge of the human frame was restricted.

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  • The Lutherans interpreted this to mean the right to frame ecclesiastical regulations for various principalities and to make changes in public worship. Luther busied himself in simplifying the service, in giving advice, - anxiously sought for, about the best modes of organising ecclesiastical affairs.

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  • He formed the bold design of combining the Irish Catholic millions, under the superintendence of the native priesthood, into a vast league against the existing order of things, and of wresting the concession of the Catholic claims from every opposing party in the state by an agitation, continually kept up, and embracing almost the whole of the people, but maintained within constitutional limits, though menacing and shaking the frame of society.

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  • The Midianite oppression (vi.-viii.) is contained in the usual frame (vi.

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  • The semiconventional open scroll-work of branches and fruit which wind around and frame each figure or group is devised with the most perfect taste and richness of fancy, while each minute part of this great piece of metal-work is finished with all the care that could have been bestowed on the smallest article of gold jewellery.

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  • These are subsequently replaced piece by piece in the encircling frame, and a core made within it, leaving a space of 4 in.

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  • wide, which is made up of a central pan (e), and a series of concentric compartments (c'), (c 2), (c 3), and which is supported on a frame (d d), revolving round a perpendicular axis on the wheels (n n).

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  • A set of stirring blades carried in the frame (b b), and driven by gearing, NN,, �,, .

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  • This frame carries two very sensitive levels, k and 1, and the whole frame can be clamped to the circle g by means of the clamping screw m.

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  • Assuming, for example, that the northern star has the smaller right ascension, the instrument is first, with the aid of the stop, placed in the meridian towards the north; the verniers of the graduated circle g are set to read to the reading 40-2(Sn+Ss) where 0 is the approximate latitude of the place and Sn, Ss the declinations of the northern and southern star respectively; then the level frame h is turned till the levels k and I are in the middle of their run, and there clamped by the screw m, aided in the final adjustment by the adjoining slow motion screw shown in the figure.

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