Hindrance sentence examples

hindrance
  • There was, of course, no hindrance to a man having more than one job.

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  • Great masses, as those of the great planets, would not be attracted with a force proportional to the mass because of the hindrance of the interposed portions.

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  • Whatever furthers us in our progress towards a knowledge of God is good; every hindrance is evil.

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  • Even now with every possible hindrance in the way of cultivation it is an important centre of fruit-growing.

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  • Rather it was a resolute determination to possess that control over the machine of state which should enable him to fulfil without let or hindrance the political mission with which he believed that Providence had charged him.

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  • The group of rays coming from the left half of the objective can continue its way without hindrance to the right eye.

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  • In reviving that theory at the beginning of the 19th century, Thomas Young stated his conviction that material media offered an open structure to the substance called aether, which passed through them without hindrance " like the wind through a grove of trees."

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  • Petya decided to go straight to where the Emperor was and to explain frankly to some gentleman-in-waiting (he imagined the Emperor to be always surrounded by gentlemen-in-waiting) that he, Count Rostov, in spite of his youth wished to serve his country; that youth could be no hindrance to loyalty, and that he was ready to...

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  • In 1909 it was connected by railway with Khartum, and thus the hindrance to trade through the Blue Nile being scarcely navigable between January and June was overcome.

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  • In fact, his desultory school and college life had been little more than an interruption and hindrance to his real education - the study of nature, of art and of literature.

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  • Cranmer was therefore enabled without let or hindrance to complete the preparation of the church formularies, on which he had been for some time engaged.

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  • A considerable hindrance to the development of the empire's resources has been the lack of an adequate system of communications; but although it is still deficient in good roads, much has been done of late years to develop railways, extend canals and improve river communications.

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  • These rapids - though not such a hindrance to navigation - are of a more dangerous character than any encountered between Ansongo and Say.

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  • "Meshech" and "Tubal" are no hindrance to this view, if the names of the so-called "sons of Japheth" are critically examined.

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  • A party had also arisen, whose best-known leader was Mustafa Kamel Pasha (1874-1908), which held that Egypt was ready for self-government and which saw in the presence of the British a hindrance to the attainment of their ideal.

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  • The greatest hindrance to its prosperity was the miscellaneous character of the population, partly Lacedaemonian and partly Athenian, who flocked to it under Pausanias.

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  • loyalty and sympathy, which may have been of great service to the tribe in its primitive struggle for existence, may become a positive hindrance to physical efficiency (leading as they do to the preservation of the unfit) at a later stage.

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  • Moreover it was a great hindrance to him that he was a consistent friend and supporter of the papacy.

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  • Decker (Ber., 9 5, 38, p. 1144) has found that many ortho substituted quinolines will not combine with methyl iodide owing to steric hindrance, but the difficulty can be overcome in most cases by using methyl sulphate and heating the reaction components to ioo C. for half an hour.

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  • The secrecy with which their uncle had carried out their murder was destined to be a sore hindrance to his successor.

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  • Small holdings were in themselves a hindrance to Servian agricultural progress, inasmuch as small farmers cannot afford the cost of scientific farming; hence the great success of co-operation.

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  • The wet seasons that set in at the end of the 'seventies led to so much hindrance in the work on the land that the aid of steam was further called for, and it seemed probable that there would be a lessened demand for horse power.

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  • On the other hand, it was difficult practically to realize this alienation, and a keen sense of this difficulty induced the same hostility to the body as a clog and hindrance, that we find to some extent in Plato, but more fully developed in Neoplatonism, Neopythagoreanism, and other products of the mingling of Greek with Oriental thought.

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  • His absence and captivity might seem a fatal hindrance, but the conspirators had prepared a double who was to take his name till he Lambert Simnel.

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  • It was also agreed that Chile should be allowed to mine and export the products of this district without tax or hindrance on the part of Bolivia.

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  • These contractions, however, may prove too great a strain upon the eyesight or the memory, and thus become a hindrance instead of a help. This was apparently the case in Greek, for though the early printers cast types for all the contractions of the Greek MSS.

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  • Neither the granting of freedom of worship to Roman Catholics nor the word " Indies " was mentioned, but in a secret treaty King Philip undertook to place no hindrance in the way of Dutch trade, wherever carried on.

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  • One result was the unemployment dole, at first a necessity, but afterwards a hindrance to a return to normal life.

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  • This is often a difficult task, and generally the fragmentary nature of practically all vegetable fossils is the chief hindrance to their investigation.

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  • The hindrance, however, to the general development of trade which the act involved aroused at once loud complaints, tO which Cromwell turned a deaf ear, continuing to seize Dutch ships trading in forbidden goods.

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  • Unfortunately for him, however, the eldest of them, Tostig, proi~ed the greatest hindrance to his plans, provoking wrath and opposition wherever he went by his highhandedness and cruelty.

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  • The next reign, that of his son Recared (586-601), was marked by a change which took away the great hindrance which had thus far stood in the way of any national union between Goths and Romans.

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  • hindrance as a help to Jesus.

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  • There distinct lack of skill could prove a hindrance.

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  • Some people don't like to wear eye protection because they consider it a hindrance.

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  • A considerable time, however, elapsed before the Slovaks were allowed without hindrance to unite fully with the Czechs.

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  • At this time the British, wearied of South African troubles, were disinclined to respond to native appeals for help. Consequently the Boers proceeded without let or hindrance with their conquest and annexation of territory.

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  • of it will prove a hindrance to some, while anything over 10 or 12 ft.

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  • In respect of mathematical geography, his lack of scientific training was no great hindrance.

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  • For many years this southern projection of the northern wilderness was spanned by only one railway, and offered a serious hindrance to the development of the regions beyond; but settlements are now spreading to the north and rapidly filling up the gap between east and west.

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  • Indeed Caesar himself seems to have regarded the prevalence of the military spirit as the chief hindrance to the development of agriculture.

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  • Since little girls should not wear heeled boots, if you want to get them boot cut jeans, look for some that are designed to be worn shorter, so that your daughter can still run and play without hindrance.

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  • Where space is limited they can be kept small by pruning, but the best effects are obtained where they can ramble without hindrance.

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  • These institutions were concerned with the task of regularizing the game within the territories indicated by their titles, but it soon appeared that the multiplicity of associations was likely to prove a hindrance rather than a help, and with a view, therefore, to reducing the number of clashing jurisdictions and bringing about the establishment of a single legislative authority, the Imperial amalgamated with the English B.A.

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  • was often a hindrance as well as a help, and Tirpitz gives instances in which the work of the construction departments and even that of the Secretary of State were interrupted or hampered by wild-cat Imperial projects for the construction of architecturally impossible vessels or of mechanically impossible machinery.

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  • hindrance in the way of securing good attendance " .

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  • Saxony and plundered the land almost without hindrance.

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  • The high cost of coal, which has always been a hindrance to the development of manufactures, makes the petroleum deposits of peculiar value.

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  • Do you believe that the Clie related web sites are a help or a hindrance to Sony 's strategy?

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  • Do you believe that the Clie related web sites are a help or a hindrance to Sony's strategy?

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  • Unfortunately, in no part of the Spanish oversea possessions did the restrictive legislation of the home government operate more harshly or disadvantageously to the interests of the colony; it was a more effective hindrance to the development of its resources and the spread of civilization over the country, than the hostility of the Indians.

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  • 1-6) ignore the disease, a fatal hindrance to intercourse.

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  • The magistracy had been acquiring more and more the character of an oligarchy; all power was practically in the hands of a few closely-related families; and the gravest peculation and malversation took place without hindrance.

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  • obnoxious way without let or hindrance.

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  • steric hindrance is not fully considered in this Version of the Programs for KIND 10 atoms.

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  • In my own case I once ran upon a situation in which the telescope sight was a positive hindrance.

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  • Often the greatest hindrance to the best is the good.

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  • hindrance of progress.

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  • hindrance from any quarter.

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  • hindrance for the serious athlete?

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  • Are not tares a hindrance, sharing the strength of the soil with the good seed, while they themselves are good for nothing?

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  • Christians were not beyond the pale of the law, and their faith presented no hindrance to the property being secured to them in perpetuity.

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  • The Slovenes - clericals no less than progressives - became increasingly active in the Yugoslav movement, and their press began to demand the abandonment of the distinctive Slovene dialect as a hindrance to unity..

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  • In the future, robots will probably take a more intelligent and free-thinking approach to completing tasks, which can either be a blessing or a hindrance, depending on your opinion or robots.

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  • The cardinals thereupon overruled their former decision, and the conclave was held in Rome, the new pope, Cardinal Pecci, being elected on the 20th of February 1878 without let or hindrance.

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  • On the death of her husband a widow must receive her rightful inheritance, without delay or hindrance.

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  • winds - prevail over extensive areas, and sweep across the flat plains without hindrance.

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  • That of the Aramaeans at an early period is likewise free from any natural hindrance.

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  • In the Religious Peace of Augsburg the principle" cujus regio ejus religio "was accepted; by it a ruler's choice between Catholicism and Lutheranism bound his subjects, but any subject unwilling to accept the decision might emigrate without hindrance.

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  • Meanwhile the 1st brigade had moved round the north of the village and carried out its extension without serious hindrance.

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  • He was allowed by the American squadron blockading Vera Cruz to pass in without hindrance.

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  • When the timing was right, he had the advantages of strength and negotiating without the hindrance of mercy or a conscience.

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  • At what point does this [treaty] become a hindrance?

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  • hindrance caused by something within a player's control.

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  • These issues remain at the forefront of concern among teachers, and remain also a hindrance to improving standards in schools.

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  • hindrance for disabled people getting access to our town and city centers.

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  • As the supply of its favourite food plant is increased, conditions of life for the pest are improved, and it accordingly multiplies also, possibly becoming a serious hindrance to successful cultivation.

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  • The travellers were thus able to move freely and to pursue their scientific enquiries without hindrance from either people or ruler.

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  • There was, of course, no hindrance to a man having children by a slave girl.

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  • However, steric hindrance is not fully considered in this Version of the Programs for KIND 10 atoms.

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  • This seemed to me to be an unnecessary hindrance.

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  • Too much or too little participation in sport can be a serious hindrance to your child's development in a variety of ways.

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  • His old grave clothes which were a major hindrance to him, didn't just fall off the minute Jesus called him.

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  • The government were anxious to save him from the consequences of his own folly, and Lord Clare said to a member of his family, "for God's sake get this young man out of the country; the ports shall be thrown open, and no hindrance whatever offered."

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  • The key here is balance-just because some wineries use oak does not make it bad, but make sure it's a complement to the wine, not a hindrance.

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  • Since everything is in one unit the game makes for a great travel edition without the hindrance of a smaller size.

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  • However, if you'd like to travel with your cards, the added bulk may be something of a hindrance.

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  • Although some yogis find loose-fitting yoga pants to be more comfortable than fitted cuts, loose pants can also be a hindrance to movement.

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  • It should be noted that there are those who feel that the non-stretch quality of the cups is a hindrance to comfort, but this tends to be a matter of personal taste and has to be tested by each individual.

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  • GIR, as much of a hindrance to Zim as an asset, has a pivotal role in many of the episodes.

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  • Great masses, as those of the great planets, would not be attracted with a force proportional to the mass because of the hindrance or other effect of the interposed portions.

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  • hindrance than a benefit apart from its moral support once placed.

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