Has Sentence Examples

has
  • He has lived more than eighty years.

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  • Has anybody ever told you that you're beautiful?

    1033
    385
  • If Len has time, maybe he could help me.

    663
    258
  • He has a mind to spend the rest of his life in that country.

    543
    238
  • If he has custody, she couldn't get the money.

    463
    254
  • It has GPS navigation.

    252
    92
  • He has been received by the Emperor.

    179
    73
  • If one of us has to leave, I'll go.

    162
    66
  • Everything has to go according to your plans, doesn't it?

    206
    117
  • If we have once seen, "the day is ours, and what the day has shown."

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  • He has a bicycle!

    86
    12
  • A lot has changed.

    91
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  • He says he has a cold.

    96
    29
  • You know it has cost money!

    110
    47
  • Or when he has a wife to point the way.

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  • He has a way of looking at you...

    79
    29
  • He has you and now he forgets me.

    71
    25
  • Maybe she has someone more suitable in mind.

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    89
  • Sometimes I think Brandon being here has backfired.

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    75
  • Well, he has a home office and he goes there pretty often, but I can't figure out what he's doing.

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  • He has been here about an hour.

    56
    28
  • It has living quarters at the back.

    40
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  • This will be extremely useful, because the game, as they say, has just changed completely.

    58
    36
  • Do you know that she has lost her father?

    44
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  • I keep telling him that as long as he gives her money, she'll never get out of trouble, but he just says she's the only sister he has and he has the money.

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  • She has a way about her.

    28
    9
  • He has an appointment.

    19
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  • He has a daughter, but his wife must not live with him because he needs a sitter, she stammered.

    64
    48
  • But the enemy has lost masses...

    31
    15
  • We could say he has excellent taste.

    54
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  • It looks like he has other plans.

    18
    4
  • He has no choice.

    15
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  • They did another x-ray this morning and the infection has spread to the other lung.

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  • A woman has a right to protect herself – any way she can.

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  • It has to be stopped.

    14
    3
  • Has she ever been wrong?

    12
    2
  • Has it always been on the farm?

    12
    3
  • She has to work late.

    12
    3
  • Everybody has a mother and father.

    11
    2
  • Has your mother always taken care of Tammy?

    15
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  • Like he said; he only has one mother, and he can finish his schooling later.

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    33
  • I bet he has an angle.

    17
    9
  • Has he started the ark yet?

    9
    1
  • Someone has to clean up this mess I made.

    9
    1
  • Neither of us has ever done this before.

    8
    0
  • How has your trip been?

    9
    1
  • It has a familiar ring, doesn't it?

    8
    0
  • It has no value to anyone but me.

    9
    1
  • He's at home with Jonathan and he can't come in because Destiny might catch what he has.

    11
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  • Has he been around?

    10
    3
  • That account has $10,000 in it.

    10
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  • The life of a bachelor has too many advantages.

    7
    0
  • She has feelings too.

    8
    1
  • Mom said Dad hasn't been feeling well, and he won't go to the doctor.

    10
    4
  • She has the entire Reynolds family — and we'll be there for her.

    7
    1
  • Do you know he has over four million in savings?

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  • It's been almost a week and she hasn't been coughing today.

    11
    6
  • I know you've been preoccupied, but everyone else has noticed his interest in you.

    7
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  • Mom is fixing supper and I'm sure she has something you can wear in the morning.

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  • I can't figure out who owns this house or who has the money.

    7
    2
  • The money comes on time and he has fulfilled all his promises.

    14
    9
  • You're the first girl who has ever accepted me for what I am.

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  • I want to get an engagement ring on her finger before she has time to change her mind again.

    8
    3
  • I'm the only one who hasn't lied to you.

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  • One of us has to keep the other calm, and it won't be me.

    9
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  • It has always been this way.

    5
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  • I must know who among us has a tracking beacon.

    8
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  • She has father's eyes.

    10
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  • She has to get ready, you know.

    5
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  • I guess I can't deny that, but in all these years, why hasn't Uncle Fabrice's name come up in a conversation at least once?

    8
    4
  • She has to talk to father about it and she will call back later this morning to let me know when she will be here.

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  • He says he thinks he has a cold, but the doctor told me he could get pneumonia real easy.

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  • Some medical attention has to beat none.

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  • After all, he has a right to know.

    6
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  • That has me wondering, too.

    11
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  • Has he moved out?

    5
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  • Jonathan has to go back day after tomorrow.

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  • Has he spoken to you of going away? she asked.

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  • He probably hasn't had any cause to speak French.

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  • Has it been this tense the entire time?

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  • No one has ever come this close to catching me!

    5
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  • Think how many Howie has accused.

    3
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  • The entire business of the psychic tipster has faded rapidly without new news to feed the sharks.

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    3
  • Claudette has no reason to be concerned about Mrs. Cade's furniture.

    3
    1
  • If he hasn't been with a woman, it's probably because he's had other ways of...

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  • The house has been unbearably lonely without you.

    2
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  • It all has to do with the light.

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  • How long has it been snowing?

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  • Yes, but he has not suggested it.

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  • He has seven brothers.

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  • He has direct access to you and the most to gain.

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  • It has me worried.

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  • The city has immense coal piers.

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  • It has 1500 windows.

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  • It has also been conferred during the closing years of the 19th century by letters patent on other cities - Birmingham, Liverpool, Manchester, Bristol, Sheffield, Leeds, Cardiff, Bradford, Newcastle-on-Tyne, Belfast, Cork.

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  • The density of helium has been determined by Ramsay and Travers as 1.98.

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  • Instruction in the Albanian language is prohibited by the Turkish government for political reasons; a single exception has been made in the case of an American school for girls at Kortcha.

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  • There are two conjugations; the passive formation, now wanting inmost Indo-European languages, has been retained, as in Greek; thus kerko-iy, " I seek," forms kerko-n -em, " I am sought."

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  • In the use of these no uniform system has yet been adopted.

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  • An alphabet of fifty-two letters, some presenting ancient Phoenician and Cretan forms, was found by Hahn in partial use at Elbassan and Tirana; its antiquity, however, has not been established.

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  • Its population was given in 1894 as 135,232, but its area has been largely reduced since then.

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  • The town has industries of tanning, founding, carriage-building and flour-milling.

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  • It has no charter of incorporation.

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  • Its geographical situation has made it a place of commercial importance throughout history.

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  • Kaisarieh is the headquarters of the American mission in Cappadocia, which has several churches and schools for boys and girls and does splendid medical work.

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  • It has several ginning factories and a cotton-mill; two high schools, one maintained by the Government and the other by the Basel German Mission.

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  • The District Of Dharwar has an area of 4602 sq.

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  • The whole district lies high and has no large rivers.

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  • The early history of the territory comprised within the district of Dharwar has been to a certain extent reconstructed from the inscription slabs and memorial stones which abound there.

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  • While resembling the parabola in extending to infinity, the curve has closest affinities to the ellipse.

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  • The hyperbola which has for its transverse and conjugate axes the transverse and conjugate axes of another hyperbola is said to be the conjugate hyperbola.

    1
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  • Experience has shown how valuable and wise this course was.

    1
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  • The resolutions of the Lambeth Conferences have never been regarded as synodical decrees, but their weight has increased with each conference.

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  • It has then met at Lambeth, and after sitting for five days for deliberation upon the fixed subjects and appointment of committees, has adjourned, to meet again at the end of a fortnight and sit for five days more, to receive reports, adopt resolutions and to put forth the encyclical letter.

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  • In the book of Zechariah Zerubbabel has already fallen into the background and the high priest is the leading figure of the Judean community.

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  • Apart from the weighty objections that the Edomites would have frustrated such a recrudescence of the remnant Jews as has been described, it must be remembered that the main stream of Jewish life and thought had been diverted to Babylon.

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  • The name, arising from this unusual sound, has been by metonymy translated into " God's Voice."

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  • The extent of overflow has thus on each occasion been less.

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  • The loose soil on the banks of the river is every year carried away in great masses, and the channel has so widened as to render the recurrence of an overflow unlikely.

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  • In April and May the rivers have opened, the snow has disappeared, and the opportunity has been afforded the farmer of sowing his grain.

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  • It has four members in the Canadian Senate and ten in the House of Commons.

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  • It has affiliated to it colleges of the Roman Catholic, Episcopalian, Presbyterian and Methodist denominations, with medical and pharmaceutical colleges.

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  • This railway has six radiating lines leaving the city of Winnipeg, and its main line connects Port Arthur on Lake Superior with Edmonton in the west.

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  • The Canadian Northern railway has a remarkable network of railways connecting Winnipeg with every corner of Manitoba.

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  • The Great Northern railway has also three branch lines in Manitoba and one of these has Winnipeg as its terminus.

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  • Tecuci has a large transit trade in grain, timber, cattle and horses, on their way from northern and eastern Moldavia to the Danubian ports.

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  • The open grate still holds favour in England, though in America and on the continent of Europe it has been superseded by the closed stove.

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  • This has immense advantages over the ordinary type of fireplace.

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  • Hitherto the large bill for electric energy has debarred the general use of electrical heating, in spite of its numerous advantages.

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  • Heating by warmed air, one of the oldest methods in use, has been much improved by attention to the construction of the apparatus, and if properly installed will give as good effects as it is ossible to obtain.

    1
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  • The piping takes a winding or zigzag course, and by the time the outlet is reached, the water it contains has reached a high temperature.

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  • With the success of this undertaking in view it is a matter of wonder that the example set in this instance has not been adopted to a much greater extent elsewhere.

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  • Bale is also the authority for another assertion that figures in what has been aptly termed the poet's "traditional biography," viz.

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  • Recent criticism has been far more impartial, and almost too much respect has been paid to his attainments, especially in the matter of metre, though Lydgate himself, with offensive lightheartedness, admits his poor craftsmanship.

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    1
  • Methodism has always been aggressive, and her children on emigrating have taken with them their evangelistic methods.

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  • At the same time there has been a steadily These first three were joined in 1907 under the name of the United Methodist Church.

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  • A fine pavilion or kiosk, named de l'Etoile, has also survived.

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  • He did not, however, as has been supposed, spend the best years of his manhood abroad, for he was certainly at home in 1571, when the preliminaries of his marriage were arranged at Merchiston; and in 1572 he married Elizabeth, daughter of Sir James Stirling of Keir.

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  • A few years afterwards he married again, his second wife being Agnes, daughter of Sir James 1 The descent of the first Napier of Merchiston has been traced to "Johan le Naper del Counte de Dunbretan," who was one of those who swore fealty to Edward I.

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  • It has been asserted (by Sir Thomas Urquhart) that the piece of artillery was actually tried upon a plain in Scotland with complete success, a number of sheep and cattle being destroyed.

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  • With respect to the calculating rods, he mentions in the dedication that they had already found so much favour as to be almost in common use, and even to have been carried to foreign countries; and that he has been advised to publish his little work relating to their mechanism and use, lest they should be put forth in some one else's name.

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  • It has been usually supposed that John Napier was buried in St Giles's church, Edinburgh, which was certainly the burialplace of some of the family, but Mark Napier (Memoirs, p. 426) quotes Professor William Wallace, who, writing in 1832, gives strong reasons for believing that he was buried in the old church of St Cuthbert.

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  • The work in question, which is rare, was printed at Paris, and has the date 1636 on the title-page, but the royal privilege which secured it to the author is dated in October 1635, and it may have been written several years earlier.

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  • It has been stated that Napier's mathematical pursuits led him to dissipate his means.

    1
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  • The Rabdologia attracted more general attention than the logarithms, and as has been mentioned, there were several editions on the Continent.

    1
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  • These rules were published in the Canonis Descriptio (1614), and Napier has there given a figure, and indicated.a method, by means of which they may be proved directly.

    1
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  • There seems but little doubt that Napier was the first to make use of a decimal separator, and it is curious that the separator which he used, the point, should be that which has been ultimately adopted, and after a long period of partial disuse.

    1
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  • Aventinus, who has been called the "Bavarian Herodotus," wrote other books of minor importance, and a complete edition of his works was published at Munich (188'- 1886).

    1
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  • More recently a new edition (six vols.) has appeared.

    1
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  • Jowett's theological work was transitional, and yet has an element of permanence.

    1
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  • As has been said of another thinker, he was " one of those deeply religious men who, when crude theological notions are being revised and called in question seek to put new life into theology by wider and more humane ideas."

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  • Much has been done of late years to make these subordinate standards of reformed doctrine more generally known.

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  • In either case a grave crime has been committed which deserves a grave punishment.

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  • Go and get my kitten, please, Jellia, and we'll hear what she has to say about it.

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  • Otto goes to every bar around that has trivia night and drinks for free.

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  • One of us has to walk the straight and narrow.

    0
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  • I think it has something to do with you.

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  • The name, it has been suggested, is identical with Libyan or Libi.

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  • By his exposition of the political history of the kingdom, based on a study of its laws and institutions and of the legal conflicts between the state and the court of Rome, Pietro Giannone was the initiator of what has been since known as civil history.

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  • According to Vico, law emanates from the conscience of mankind, in whom God has infused a sentiment of justice.

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  • On these grounds it has been sought to establish a close relation between Vico and Grotius.

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  • It has been justly observed by many that this continuous cyclical movement entirely excludes the progress of humanity towards a better future.

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  • It has been replied that these cycles are similar without being identical, and that, if one might differ from another, the idea of progress was not necessarily excluded by the law of cycles.

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  • Weissenfels manufactures machinery, ironware, paper and other goods, and has an electrical power-house.

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  • In correspondence with the fundamental constitution of the zooid, each of the three segments has its own body-cavity separated from the others.

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  • The suggestion has been made by Allmann and recently upheld by Schepotieff that Rhabdopleura is related to some of the Graptolites.

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  • It is the chief health resort of the state, and its climate is one of the finest in Australia; it has a mean annual temperature of 58.6° F., and the summer heat is never excessive.

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  • In addition, Albany has the finest harbour in West Australia.

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  • The Great Southern railway has a line to the seaward end of the pier, and affords direct communication with the interior of the colony.

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  • Its presence has also been detected in the sun and in meteoric iron.

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  • In the massive state it has a colour resembling polished iron, and is malleable and very tough.

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  • Cobalt dioxide, Co02, has not yet been isolated in the pure state; it is probably formed when iodine and caustic soda are added to a solution of a cobaltous salt.

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  • It would have been well if Kossuth had had something more of Gdrgei's calculated ruthlessness, for, as has been truly said, the revolutionary power he had seized could only be held by revolutionary means; but he was by nature soft-hearted and always merciful; though often audacious, he lacked decision in dealing with men.

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  • The Church has always exercised a dominating influence in this region, and the city has many churches and religious establishments.

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  • His deposition has been ascribed to a formal act of the Witan, but this seems an antedating of constitutional methods and the circumstances point to a palace revolution.

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  • At Kufstein, down to which point it has still pursued a north-easterly direction, it breaks through the north Tirol limestone formation, and, now keeping a northerly course, enters at Rosenheim the Bavarian high plateau.

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  • Mr Rockefeller would not allow his name to be a part of the title, nor has he permitted the designation of any building by his name.

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  • The struggle between them has been represented as one of a patriotic archbishop resisting the encroachments of the papacy on the Church of England.

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  • Both still exist, but the school has been deprived of its house, and the Fitzwilliam family, who now own the lands, still continue to pay only £10 a year.

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  • The city has railway shops and foundries, and manufactures furniture, carriages, tile, cigars and gas engines.

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  • This body is being continually formed in the yeast cell, and decomposes the sugar which has diffused into the cell.

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  • Duclaux stated that the yeast question as regards low fermentation has been solved by Hansen's investigations.

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  • In the United Kingdom the employment of brewery yeasts selected from a single cell has not come into general use; it may probably be accounted for in a great measure by conservatism and the wrong application of Hansen's theories.

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  • From the foregoing it will be seen that the term fermentation has now a much wider significance than when it was applied to such changes as the decomposition of must or wort with the production of carbon dioxide and alcohol.

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  • It is supposed by some that Saccharomyces is a very degraded Ascomycete, in which the Torula condition has become fixed.

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  • Duclaux found that acetic acid is formed in small quantities during fermentation; aldehyde has also been detected.

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  • It has not, however, been possible to transform a typical top yeast into a permanent typical bottom yeast.

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  • The Sicilian-Ionian basin has a mean depth of 885 fathoms, and the Levant basin, 793 fathoms. Deep water is found close up to the coast of Sicily, Greece, Crete and the edge of the African plateau.

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  • The steepest slope observed occurs off the island of Sapienza, near Navarino, where 1720 fathoms has been obtained only 10 miles from land.

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  • Dr Natterer, the chemist of the " Pola " expeditions, has expressed the opinion that the poverty of the pelagic fauna is solely due to the want of circulation in the depths.

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  • The ovary has many cavities with a large number of ovules attached to its walls, and is surmounted by a flat stigma of many radiating rows as in a poppy.

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  • He has also been the recipient of many foreign orders.

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  • The "bed of Procrustes" has become proverbial.

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  • I was like one who never casts a look behind, who hesitates before some Rubicon to be crossed, but having touched the farther bank sees no more the shore he has just left."

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  • A recent critic has sought in religion the clue to her character and the mainspring of her genius.

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  • As a novel Valentine has little to commend it; the plot is feeble and the characters shadowy.

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  • It hangs in my room over a portrait the original of which no one here has seen.

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  • The mention of Liszt has led us to anticipate the end of the story, and we must revert to 1836, when the acquaintance began.

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  • The church of St Just, founded in the 10th century, has good wood-carving.

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  • Arbois is well known for its red and white wines, and has saw-mills, tanneries and market gardens, and manufactures paper, oil and casks.

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  • A theory that has received much support in the past attributes the reflections to thin bubbles of water, similar to soap-bubbles, in which form vapour was supposed to condense.

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  • On the other hand, that the direction of complete polarization should be independent of the refracting power of the matter composing the cloud has been considered mysterious.

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  • This has come down to us through a Latin version of an Arabic manuscript; it cannot, however, have been written by Archimedes in its present form, as his name is quoted in it more than once.

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  • The mode of succession of the teeth in the mastodons exhibits so many stages of the process by which the dentition of elephants has been derived from that of more ordinary mammals.

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  • The nature of these structures has been much disputed.

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  • C. Borner has stated that the unpaired piercer is attached directly to the base of the left maxilla.

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  • The young insect resembles its parent in most points, but the head is disproportionately large; the anterior abdominal spiracles are on the second segment instead of on the first, and the foot has only a single segment.

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  • In 1415 it was recovered by the Turks under Mahommed I., and since that period has belonged to the Ottoman empire.

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  • It also has a lycee, training-colleges, a school of artillery, a library and several learned societies.

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  • It is a centre of the paper-making industry, with which the town has been connected since the 14th century.

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  • It has stations on the London & North-Western and the Lancashire & Yorkshire railways, with running powers for the Midland railway.

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  • The site of the church of St Peter has long been occupied by a parish church (there was one in the 12th century, if not earlier), but the existing building dates only from 1870.

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  • The cognate industry of bleaching has been carried on since early in the 18th century, and large ironworks grew up in the latter half of the 19th century.

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  • It consequently has four vertices and six edges.

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  • Whilst no small amount of observational work has been done in these new branches of atmospheric electricity, the science has still not developed to a considerable extent beyond preliminary stages.

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  • It is thus difficult to form a judgment as to what has most claim to acceptance as the general law, and what may be regarded as local or exceptional.

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  • This method in one shape or another has been often employed.

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  • Of liquid collectors the representative is Lord Kelvin's water-dropping electrograph; while Benndorf's is the form of radium collector that has been most used.

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  • At any single station potential gradient has a wide range of values.

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  • The third line gives the range of the regular diurnal inequality, the next four lines the amplitudes of the first four Fourier waves into which the regular diurnal inequality has been analysed.

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  • Thus the 12-hour term has a much greater uniformity than the 24-hour term.

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  • In support of his theory Exner states that he has found but little trace of the double maximum and minimum in Ceylon and elsewhere.

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  • Gerdien has more recently repeated the experiments, employing an apparatus devised by him for the purpose.

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  • At several stations enjoying a wide prospect the dissipation has been observed to be specially high on days of great visibility when distant mountains can be recognized.

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  • The air, as is now known, has always present in it ions, some carrying a positive and others a negative charge, and those having the opposite sign to the charged body are attracted and tend to discharge it.

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  • A cylinder condenser has its inner surface insulated and charged to a high positive or negative potential.

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  • No distinct relationship has yet been established between potential gradient and radioactivity.

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  • If, however, Mache's views were correct, we should expect a much closer connexion between I and A than has actually been observed.

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  • Wilson supposes that by the fall to the ground of a preponderance of negatively charged rain the air above the shower has a higher positive potential than elsewhere at the same level, thus leading to large conduction currents laterally in the highly conducting upper layers.

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  • This latter sense has been adapted and extended by modern historians concerned with the frontiers of the Roman Empire.

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  • Indeed all the extant writings by which he has earned his place as a poet and translator belong to this period.

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  • Douglas's literary work, now his chief claim to be remembered, belongs, as has been stated, to the period 1501-1513, when he was provost of St Giles.

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  • From certain indications in the latter and the evidence of some odd leaves discovered by David Laing, it has been concluded that there was an earlier Edinburgh edition, which has been ascribed to Thomas Davidson, printer, and dated c. 1540.

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  • The parts of a mushroom consist chiefly of stem and cap; the stem has a clothy ring round its middle, and the cap is furnished underneath with numerous radiating coloured gills.

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  • These two fungi usually grow in woods, but sometimes in hedges and in shady places in meadows, or even, as has been said, as invaders on mushroom-beds.

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  • When the weather is temperate, mushrooms will appear in about a month after the bed has been made, but at other times a much longer period may elapse.

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  • It has more than one advantage over the meadow mushroom in its extreme commonness, its profuse growth, the length of the season in which it may be gathered, the total absence of varietal forms, its adaptability for being dried and preserved for years, and its persistent delicious taste.

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  • Colon has a deep, though poorly sheltered harbour, and is either the terminus or a place of call for seven lines of steamships.

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  • The United States government has also opened a port at Cristobal, within the Canal Zone.

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  • A considerable overland trade has sprung up since the opening of Mengtsze.

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  • Cannock has tool, boiler, brick and tile works.

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  • The city has a fine court-house, a United States government building, a Carnegie library and a large auditorium.

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  • Joplin is the trade centre of a rich agricultural and fruit-growing district, but its growth has been chiefly due to its situation in one of the must productive zinc and lead regions in the country, for which it is the commercial centre.

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  • The plateau portion of West Virginia is largely covered by hardwood forests, but along the Ohio river and its principal tributaries the valuable timber has been removed and considerable areas have been wholly cleared for farming and pasture lands.

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  • Much of the natural gas is piped out of the state into Ohio (even into the northern parts), Kentucky, Pennsylvania and Maryland; within the state gas has been utilized as a fuel in carbon black and glass factories.

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  • Railway development in West Virginia has been due largely to the exploitation of the coal and lumber resources of the state.

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  • The Monongahela has been improved by locks and dams to Fairmont.

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  • The Little Kanawha, which has also been improved, serves chiefly for the transportation of logs which are floated down to the Ohio.

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  • In order to relieve the circuit judges the legislature has established by special acts inferior courts, generally with criminal jurisdiction only, in nine counties of the state.

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  • Each of the magisterial districts (of which, as has been said, there must be at least three and not more than ten in each county) elects one or two magistrates and constables, and a board of education of three members.

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  • Clermont has several handsome squares ornamented with fountains, the chief of which is a graceful structure erected by Bishop Jacques d'Amboise in 1515.

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  • Montferrand has several interesting houses of the 15th and 16th centuries, and a church of the 13th,14th and 15th centuries.

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  • It also has important fisheries.

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  • The first has an elevation of 354 ft., the second of 259, and the third of 202.

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  • Erith has large engineering and gun factories, and in the neighbourhood are gunpowder, oil, glue and manure works.

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  • At Magdalen College, Oxford, is one which is perforated, and has a most beautiful effect.

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  • The Latin term is consecratio, which of course has a variety of senses, including simple burial.

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  • The town has considerable repute as a health resort, owing partly to its elevation (737 ft.) and partly to the natural charms of the district.

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  • The place has become an important junction of the Great North of Scotland railway system.

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  • It is thus different from legal fiction, by which a new rule is introduced surreptitiously, and under the pretence that no change has been made in the law, and from statutory legislation, in which the obligatory force of the rule is not supposed to depend upon its intrinsic fitness.

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  • English equity has one marked historical peculiarity, viz.

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  • We shall suppose they did it upon great consideration and weighing of the matter, and it would be very strange and very ill if we should disturb and set aside what has been the course for a long series of times and ages."

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  • From that time certainly equity, like common law, has professed to take its principles wholly from recorded decisions and statute law.

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  • An elaborate symmetry is observable in the construction of many of his elegies, and this has tempted critics to divide a number of them into strophes.

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  • Cattle-raising, however, has received some attention and is the principal industry of the landowners.

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  • In 1752 its capital was situated on the right bank of the Guapore river and was named Villa Bella da Santissima Trindade de Matto Grosso, but in 1820 the seat of government was removed to Cuyaba and Villa Bella has fallen into decay.

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  • At La Carlota the Spanish government established a station for the study of the culture of sugar-cane; by the American government this has been converted into a general agricultural experiment station, known as "Government Farm."

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  • In the medieval inventories are sometimes found albae, described as red, blue or black; which has led to the belief that albs were sometimes not only made of stuffs other than linen, but were coloured.

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  • It has a length of 52 m., and an average width of 1 2 m.

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  • Lava streams and other signs of volcanic action abound, but there has been no igneous activity since the Spaniards took possession.

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  • An interval of three years without rain has been known.

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  • The university, founded in 1869, built mainly of basalt, has schools of arts, medicine, chemistry and mineralogy.

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  • The name has a curious origin, which explains also the particular meaning of the adjective "spruce," neatly dressed, smart in appearance, fine.

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  • The work of fortifying the place has been carried on by the British government, which possesses here a naval hospital, military prison and other necessary institutions.

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  • Since the British occupation Valletta has been a naval and military station of the first importance.

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  • This medieval fortress, strong by art as well as position before the invention of modern artillery, has since undergone numerous sieges.

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  • The period of Vansittart's government has been truly described as "the most revolting page of our Indian history."

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  • Against his private character not even calumny has breathed a reproach.

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  • The conseil colonial, besides its advisory functions, discusses and votes the budget, determines the nature of the taxes, has supreme control over the tariffs, and extensive powers in the administration of colonial domains.

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  • Norfolk is the see of a Protestant Episcopal bishopric. The city has a public park of 110 acres and various smaller ones, and in the vicinity are several summer resorts, notably Virginia Beach, Ocean View, Old Point Comfort, Pine Beach and Willoughby Beach.

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  • The progress of civilization has resulted in a vast change in the method of punishment.

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  • On the one hand the retributive principle itself has been very largely superseded by the protective and the reformative; on the other punishments involving bodily pain have become objectionable to the general sense of society.

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  • It lies on the south side of the Bukken Fjord, and has a picturesque harbour well sheltered by islands.

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  • Stavanger is the first port of call for northward-bound passenger steamers from Hull and Newcastle, and has regular services from all the Norwegian coast towns, from Hamburg, &c. A railway runs south along the wild and desolate coast of Jaederen, one of the few low and unprotected shores in Norway, the scene of many wrecks.

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  • The municipal borough is under a mayor, 6 aldermen and 18 councillors, and has an area of 2751 acres.

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  • By arrangement with the Chinese government a branch of the Imperial maritime customs has been established there for the collection of duties upon goods coming from or going to the interior, in accordance with the general treaty tariff.

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  • It has a N.E.

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  • Biagio has been built, is uncertain.'

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  • A village of the Byzantine period has been explored at Balatizzo, immediately to the south of the modern town (Notizie degli Scavi, 1900, 511-520).

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  • A steel cylinder (about the thickness of a goose-quill), which forms the micrometer screw, has two threads cut upon it, one-half being cut with a thread double the pitch of the other.

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  • Flamsteed, in the first volume of the Historia coelestis, has inserted a series of measurements made by Gascoigne extending from 1638 to 1643.

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  • It will be sufficient to describe those forms with which the most important work has been done, or which have survived the tests of time and experience.

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  • With the Cape micrometer a systematic difference has been found in the coincidence point for head above and head below amounting to o"-14.

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  • The application of photography to exact astronomy has created the necessity for new forms of apparatus to measure the relative positions of stellar and planetary images on photographic plates, and the relative positions of lines in photographic spectra.

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  • The problem has been how to accomplish this work with the minimum of labour consistent with the desired accuracy.

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  • The adoption of a reseau photographed upon the plate has greatly facilitated the procedure.

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  • Thus a latent image of the " reseau-lines " will be formed on the sensitive plate, and, when the latter has been exposed to the sky in the telescope, we obtain, on development, a negative of the images both of the stars and of the reseau-lines.

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  • The apparatus has been used with complete success at the Royal Observatory, Cape of Good Hope, and at Melbourne, Sydney and Cordoba.

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  • Still more recently the method has been largely employed at the Cape of Good Hope and elsewhere.

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  • In the case of the original Repsold plan without clockwork the description is not quite exact, because both the process of following the object and correcting the aim are simultaneously performed; whilst, if the clockwork runs uniformly and the friction-disk is set to the proper distance from the apex of the cone, the star will appear almost perfectly at rest, and the observer has only to apply delicate corrections by differential gear - a condition which is exactly analogous to that of training a modern gun-sight upon a fixed object.

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  • The micrometer-screw S has a pitch of 0.5 mm., its head is divided into too parts.

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  • Bavaria has been ruled by the Wittelsbachs.

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  • The city has lumber and fishing interests (perch, whitefish, sturgeon, pickerel, bass, &c. being caught in Saginaw Bay), large machine shops and foundries (value of products in 1905, $ 1, 743, 1 55, or 31% of the total of the city's factory products), and various manufactures, including ships (wooden and steel), wooden ware, woodpipe, veneer, railroad machinery, cement, alkali and chicory.

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  • A salt basin underlies the city, and, next to the lumber industry, the salt industry was the first to be developed, but its importance has dwindled; the product value in 1905 being $20,098 out of $5,620,866 for all factory products.

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  • These two groups are divided by the deep valley of the Tirso, the only real river in Sardinia, which has a course of 94 m.

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  • In the eastern region this was the last folding which has affected the country, and the Mesozoic and Tertiary beds are almost undisturbed.

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  • The island has a bad reputation for malaria, due to the fact that it offers a considerable quantity of breeding places for the Anopheles claviger, the mosquito whose bite conveys the infection.

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  • In the aeneolithic necropolis of Anghelu Ruju, near Alghero, of 63 skulls, 53 belong to the" Mediterranean " dolico-mesocephalic type and i o to a Eurasian brachycephalic type of Asiatic origin, which has been found in prehistoric tombs of other parts of Europe.

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  • Much of the island is stony and unproductive; but cultivation has not been extended nearly as much as would be possible, and the implements are primitive.

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  • Where rational cultivation has been introduced, it has almost always been by non-Sardinian capitalists.

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  • Though much land previously devoted to grain culture has been planted with vines, the area under wheat, barley, beans and maize is still considerable.

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  • Another difficulty is that Italian and foreign capitalists, have produced a great rise in prices which has not been compensated by a rise in wages.

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  • The opportunity of utilizing the wool for textile industries has not yet been taken, though Sardinian women are accustomed to weave strong and durable cloth.

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  • The coral fishery - mainly on the west coast - has lost its former importance.

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  • In 1840 the freedom of mining was introduced, 2 By the law of 1906 the state has not assumed the responsibility of the construction of reservoirs for irrigation.

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  • Leone to the west of Cagliari, and antimony and other metals near Lanusei, but in smaller quantities than in the Iglesias district, so that comparatively little mining has as yet been done there.

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  • Sardinia has less convictions for serious crimes than any other compartimento of south Italy.

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  • The tomb proper was no doubt covered with a mound of earth, which has in most cases disappeared.

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  • In theory these agreements may result from the spontaneous and pacific initiative of the contracting parties, but in reality their object has almost always been to terminate more or less acute conflicts and remedy more or less disturbed situations.

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  • It is an attractively built city, and has good mineral springs.

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  • Sheerness has some trade in corn and seed,, and there is steamboat connexion with Port Victoria, on the opposite side of the Medway; with Southend, on the opposite side of the Thames; and with Chatham and London, and the town is in some favour as a seaside resort.

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  • No record of his studies is to be found, but he has left an amusing account of his part in the wilder doings of the university life of that day, in which, in spite of his small stature, he was recognized by his fellows as their leader.

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  • An able paper written by him to the king in support of these principles, on the ground especially of their advantage to trade, has been preserved.

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  • Dryden, while compelled to honour him as an upright judge, overwhelmed his memory with scathing, if venal, satire; and Dryden's satire has been accepted as truth by later historians.

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  • The town has wide streets and contains several old churches, one of which, a Roman Catholic church, built in the 14th century, has a tower 33 o ft.

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  • It has an old town hall, a theatre and several statues of eminent men.

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  • The beer of Schweidnitz has long been famous under the name of "Schwarze Schdps," and in the 16th century it was exported as far as Italy.

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  • It has a dry and equable climate and beautiful scenery.

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  • Asheville is a market for live-stock, dairy products, lumber and fruits, and has various manufactories (in which a good water-power is utilized), including tanneries, cotton mills, brick and tile factories, and a wood-working and veneer plant.

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  • He has been designated the "Restorer of Protestantism in France," and was the organizer of the "Church of the Desert."

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  • Dr Ginsburg had one predecessor in the field, the learned Jacob ben Chajim, who in 1524-1525 published the second Rabbinic Bible, containing what has ever since been known as the Massorah; but neither were the materials available nor was criticism sufficiently advanced for a complete edition.

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  • The name is also applied to a special kind of wall-paper, which has an appearance almost like cloth, or, in the more expensive kinds, of velvet.

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  • The old castle of Schwanenburg (formerly the residence of the dukes of Cleves), has a massive tower (Schwanenturm) 180 ft.

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  • The building has been restored in modern times to serve as a court of justice and a prison.

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  • Owing to the beautiful woods which surround it and its medicinal waters Cleves has become a favourite summer resort.

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  • The city has a station on the North Western railway 32 m.

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  • Such a view of existence has been common throughout the history of thought, and especially among physical scientists.

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  • The Bohemian historian, Palacky, fifty years ago thoroughly disproved this accusation, and, though it has recently been revived by German historians, it must undoubtedly be considered as a calumny.

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  • In spite of the misfortunes of the last years of his reign, Podébrad's memory has always been cherished by the Bohemians.

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  • Papers by him have appeared in the mathematical journals of Italy, France, Germany and England, and he has published several important works, many of which have been translated into other languages.