Lead to sentence example

lead to
  • He didn't tell her about the money because it would lead to questions - both about the money and the fact that he had been hiding it from her.
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  • She was annoyed because she feared it would lead to unhappiness.
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  • Thinking about Cade in that way could lead to no good.
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  • Frankly, I'm petrified what I experienced last night might somehow lead to more of the same; people poking sticks at my psyche.
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  • He anguished over the possibility, fearful he would be so horror-stricken he'd wake and miss the telling information that would lead to a capture.
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  • To ask Brennan directly might lead to us so I made up a story we were checking old cases to see if someone released from prison might have returned to this type of crime.
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  • This is off the record but someone else thought to be a possible lead to the tipster was threatened recently.
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  • She stepped into the clammy, wet world of fog and darkness, pausing to focus on the portal that would lead to her sister.s house.
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  • She scoured each side of the hall for signs labeling what doors might lead to what.
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  • There were too many paths and factors, though all seemed to lead to one of two futures.
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  • Lotze publicly and formally denied that he belonged to the school of Herbart, though he admitted that historically the same doctrine which might be considered the forerunner of Herbart's teachings might lead to his own views, viz.
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  • This would lead to the view of Leibnitz, that the world consists of monads, self-sufficient beings, leading an inner life.
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  • " whether they do or do not, or will or will not, encourage or lead to idolatrous or superstitious worship in the place where they are, or are to be put " (Lindley, L.
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  • In 1667 he supported the bill for prohibiting the importation of Irish cattle, on the ground that it would lead to a great fall of rents in England.
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  • The successful defence of Buenos Aires accentuated the growing feeling of dissatisfaction with the Spanish connexion, which was soon to lead to open insurrection.
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  • In the absence, however, of any relics of a kind which might lead to the identification of the ancient miners, their nationality and origin are matters which must continue to be mere questions of speculation and conjecture.
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  • Emigration has, however, recently assumed such proportions as to lead to scarcity of labor and rise of wages in Italy itself.
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  • The conduct of Italy in declining the suggestions received from Count Andrssy and General Ignatiev on the eve of the RussoTurkish Warthat Italy should seek compensation in Tunisia for the extension of Austrian sway in the Balkansand in subsequently rejecting the German suggestion to come to an arrangement with Great Britain for the occupation of Tunisia as compensation for the British occupation of Cyprus, was certainly due to fear lest an attempt on Tunisia should lead to a war with France, for which Italy knew herself to be totally unprepared.
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  • Alterna- Empiricism may lead to this conclusion; or it may lead to materialism..
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  • Once again, empiricism may lead to some qualified and restricted form of agnosticism, religious or antireligious.
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  • The fossil shells, pottery and rude stone implements, found alike at the base and at the surface of these middens, prove that the habits of the islanders have not varied since a remote past, and lead to the belief that the Andamans were settled by their present inhabitants some time during the Pleistocene period, and certainly no later than the Neolithic age.
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  • As already stated, there occur in the Hydromedusae two distinct types of person, the polyp and the medusa; and either of them is capable of non-sexual reproduction by budding, a process which may lead to the formation of colonies, composed of more or fewer individuals combined and connected together.
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  • It is with a full message that Paul has been entrusted, the message of Christ, who alone can lead to all the riches of fulness of knowledge.
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  • We have the formation of numerous mechanisms which have arisen in connection with the question of food supply, which may not only involve particular cells, but also lead to differentiation in the protoplasm of those cells, as in the development of the chloroplastids of the leaves and other green parts.
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  • It may lead to an incipient asphyxiation, as the supply of oxygen may be greatly interfered with and the escape of carbon dioxide may be almost stopped.
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  • It may at other times lead to great difficulties in the supply of the gaseous constituents which are used in the manufacture of food.
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  • As, however, we can easily see that the constructive processes are much greater than those which lead to the disappearance of material from the plant-body, there is generally to be seen a conspicuous increase in the substance of the plant.
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  • Pythium, Peronospore, Completoria, Vol utelta, Botrytis, &c. That such overturgescence should lead to the bursting of fleshy fruits, such as gooseberries, tomatoes and grapes, is not surprising, nor can we wonder that fermentation and mould Fungi rapidly spread in such fruits; and the same is true for bulbs and herbaceous organs generally.
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  • General attacks of leaf-diseases invariably lead to starvation and necrosis of twigs, and similarly with the ravages of caterpillars and other insects.
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  • Moreover, we have good reasons for inferring that different constellations of external causes may determine whether the internal physiological disturbances induced by a given agent shall lead to pathological and dangerous variations, or to changes which may be harmless or even advantageous to the plant concerned.
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  • Wide grassy steppes lead to the organization of the people as nomads whose wealth consists in flocks and herds, and their dwellings are tents.
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  • Hantzsch (Ber., 1901, 34, p. 3337) has shown that in the action of alcohols on diazonium salts an increase in the molecular weight of the alcohol and an accumulation of negative groups in the aromatic nucleus lead to a diminution in the yield of the ether produced and to the production of a secondary reaction, resulting in the formation of a certain amount of an aromatic hydrocarbon.
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  • There are many pleasant drives along the shore of the bay or the banks of rivers, and some of these lead to popular resorts, such as Riverton Park, on the Presumpscot; Cape Cottage Park, at the mouth of the harbour; and Falmouth Foreside, bordering the inner bay.
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  • To compare the Palaearctic genera with those of the Australian and Neotropical regions would be simply a waste of time, for the points of resemblance are extremely few, and such as they are they lead to nothing.
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  • But the result did not lead to the abolition of all distinctions between the orders.
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  • It would only lead to confusion, however, if we called this method " apologetic."
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  • When Admetus was attacked by an illness that threatened to lead to his premature death, Apollo persuaded the Moerae (Fates) to prolong his life, provided any one could be found to die in his place.
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  • 59), he ordered Batum to be transformed into a fortified naval port, but in the Balkan Peninsula he persistently refrained, under a good deal of provocation, from any intervention that might lead to a European war.
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  • At first it had seemed that the new birth of Russia would lead to a revival of pan-Slavism, directed not, Neo-Slav as in the middle of the i 9th century, against Austria and pan= but against Germany.
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  • The roadway, tracks and rolling stock are so well maintained that those causes which lead to the worst derailments have been eliminated almost completely, and the record of serious collisions has been reduced nearly to zero by the universal use of the block system and by systematic precautions at junctions.
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  • These in turn converge to a pair of single lines which lead to two groups of marshalling sidings, called " gridirons " from their shape, and these again converge to single lines leading to " lower reception and departure lines " at the bottom of the slope.
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  • The leading industry of Udine is silk-spinning, but it also possesses manufactures of linen, cotton, hats and paper, tanneries and sugar refineries, and has a considerable trade in flax, hemp, &c. Branch railways lead to Cividale del Friuli and S.
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  • Recent experiments lead to the conclusion that iron, lead, manganese, lignite and sulphur exist in considerable abundance.
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  • In this Assembly he proposed that " a confession of faith, a catechism, a directory for all the parts of the public worship, and a platform of government, wherein possibly England and we might agree," should be drawn up. This was unanimously approved of, and the laborious undertaking was left in Henderson's hands; but the " notable motion " did not lead to any immediate results.
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  • Minor, or merely formal, needs of the state might lead to the creation of other types of this office.
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  • A few problems lead to indeterminate equations of the third and fourth degrees, an easy indeterminate equation of the sixth degree being also found.
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  • Often assumptions are made which lead to equations in x which cannot be solved "rationally," i.e.
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  • would give negative, surd or imaginary values; Diophantus then traces how each element of the equation has arisen, and formulates the auxiliary problem of determining how the assumptions must be corrected so as to lead to an equation (in place of the "impossible" one) which can be solved rationally.
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  • recoiled from this as being too great a leap in the dark, and such a fundamental difference of opinion between king and minister was bound to lead to a breach sooner or later.
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  • The neglect of it in the domain of private business can now only lead to disastrous results.
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  • The difference between schists and gneisses is mainly that the latter have less highly developed foliation; they also, as a rule, are more coarse grained, and contain far more quartz and felspar, two minerals which rarely assume platy or acicular forms, and hence do not lead to the production of a fissile character in the rocks in which they are important constituents.
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  • While furnishing - almost unconsciously, however - additional evidence for overthrowing that classification, there is, nevertheless, no attempt made to construct a better one; and the elaborate tables of dimensions, both absolute and proportional, suggestive as is the whole tendency of the author's observations, seem not to lead to any very practical result, though the systematist's need to look beneath the integument, even in parts that are so comparatively little hidden as birds' feet, is once more made beyond all question apparent.
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  • The next few years were filled with negotiations and intrigues with Spain and France which did not lead to any particular result, but on the death in 1612 of Duke Francesco Gonzaga of Mantua, who was lord of Monferrato, Charles Emmanuel made a successful coup de main on that district.
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  • Hence as a very general rule the coloration makes for concealment under natural conditions of existence, and the instincts which lead to concealment are very highly developed.
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  • It is interesting to find that a rude pipe-line formerly existed in this field for conveying the crude oil from the wells to the river; this was made of bamboos, but it is said that the loss by leakage was so great as to lead to its immediate abandonment on completion.
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  • While the subject of the testing of petroleum for legislative purposes has been investigated in Great Britain by committees of both branches of the legislature, with a view to change in the law, the standard has never been raised, since such a course would tend to reduce the available supply and thus lead to increase in price or deterioration in quality.
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  • The bases upon which Gerhardt and Laurent founded their views were not sufficiently well grounded to lead to the acceptance of their results; Gerhardt himself returned to Gmelin's equivalents in his Lehrbuch der Chemie (1853) as they were in such general use.
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  • - We have previously alluded to the relative stability of the benzene complex; consequently reactions which lead to its disruption are all the more interesting, and have engaged the attention of many chemists.
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  • recovers from the primary shock of the operation, the disease may reappear in the stump, and lead to a fatal result.
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  • received the Copley medal from the Royal Society "for his various memoirs on electricity, and particularly for those on the production of metallic sulphurets and sulphur by the long-continued action of electricity of very low tension," which it was hoped would lead to increased knowledge of the "recomposition of crystallized bodies, and the processes which may have been employed by nature in the production of such bodies in the mineral kingdom."
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  • In the familia urbana the favourites of the master had good treatment, and might exercise some influence over him which would lead to their receiving flattery and gifts from those who sought his vote or solicited his support.
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  • From the landing-stage, by the customs house, roads lead to the Place Mehemet Ali, the centre of the life of the city and the starting-point of the electric tramways.
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  • From the south end of the square the rue Sherif Pasha - in which are the principal shops - and the rue Tewfik Pasha lead to the boulevard, or rue, de Rosette, a long straight road with a general E.
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  • Thence roads lead to the E.
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  • Romanes in the 9th edition of the Encyclopaedia Britannica runs as follows: "Instinct is a generic term comprising all those faculties of mind which lead to the conscious performance of actions that are.
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  • Differences of temperature and atmospheric pressure must disturb this equilibrium, but the movements of both ocean and atmosphere lead to a high degree of uniformity in both envelopes as regards their gaseous constitutions.
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  • Therefore a reduction in the partial pressure of the gas in the atmosphere, or a rise in the temperature of the water, or a violent agitation of the sea itself, will lead to precipitation of calcium carbonate.
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  • Similar investigations applied to the general case of chemical equilibrium lead to an expression of exactly the same form as that given by C. M.
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  • This is largely due to the improved methods of preparing the rubber practised by the planters of Ceylon and Malaya, which lead to the exclusion of the impurities usually found in " wild " rubber.
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  • Vegetable and other oils rapidly penetrate caoutchouc and lead to deterioration of its properties.
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  • But from 1600 onwards the same persons fulfilled both functions, the object being, by giving the assessors the duty of collecting the tax, to lead to a duster and more conscientious assessment.
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  • In 1833 Pattinson invented his process by means of which practically all the silver is concentrated in 13% of the original lead to be cupelled, while the rest becomes market lead.
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  • It holds its own, however, when base bullion contains bismuth in appreciable amounts, as in the Pattinson process bismuth follows the lead to be cupelled, while in the Parkes process it remains with the desilverized lead which goes to market, and lead of commerce should contain little bismuth.
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  • Supposing the pot to be filled with melted lead to be treated, the fire is withdrawn beneath and steam introduced.
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  • In skimming the crust from the surface of the lead some unalloyed lead is also drawn off, and has to be separated by an additional operation (liquation), as, running lower in silver than the crust, it would otherwise reduce its silver content and increase the amount of lead to be cupelled.
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  • This would lead to the supposition that the great development of metasomatic carapace is a primitive and not a late character, were it not for the fact that Paradcxides and Atops, with an inconspicuous telsonic carapace and numerous free somites, are also Cambrian in age, the latter indeed anterior in horizon to Agnostus.
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  • This concentration and obliteration of somites, often accompanied by dislocation of important segmental structures (such as appendages and nerveganglia), may lead to highly developed specialization (individuation, H.
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  • Ranges of hills lead to the first plateau, which has an average elevation of 2000 ft.
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  • (ii.) In the above case the two different kinds of statement lead to arithmetical formulae of the same kind.
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  • In the first place, they lead to an understanding of what is meant by the use of brackets and by such a statement as 3(7+2) = 3.7+3 � 2.
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  • During the summer America gave a lead to the Allies by accepting the Yugoslav programme, and after Austria's failure on the Piave there was a growing disposition on the part of the western Powers to fall into line with Mr. Lansing's very clear pronouncements.
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  • Certain degenerative changes in the supra-renal glands may lead to Addison's disease, which is characterized by an excessive pigmentary condition of the skin and mucous membranes.
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  • For much of all this the prime minister's colleagues were primarily responsible; but he himself had given a lead to the anti-militarist section by prominently advocating international disarmament, and the marked rebuff to the British proposals at the Hague conference of 1907 exposed alike the futility of this Radical ideal and the general inadequacy of the prime minister's policy of pacificism.
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  • Yet these considerations do not lead to the absolute rejection of the story.
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  • In coal-mines we have to deal with " fire-damp " or marsh gas, and with inflammable coal dust, which form explosive mixtures with air and frequently lead to disastrous explosions resulting in great loss of life.
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  • Across it, at its head, are the glacial passes which lead to the foot of the Baroghil.
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  • But it was evident that the gradual extension of the British and Burmese territories would in time bring the two powers into close contact along a more extended line of frontier, and in all probability lead to a war between them.
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  • The scarcity of specimens of early glass-ware actually found in Egypt, and the advanced technique of those which have been found, lead to the supposition that glass-making was exotic and not a native industry.
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  • In 1876 Sayce pointed out the resemblance between certain Hittite signs and characters in the lately deciphered Cypriote syllabary, and suggested that the comparison might lead to a beginning of decipherment; but the hope has proved vain.
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  • 10-20), where Sarah his wife is taken into the royal household, and the plagues sent by Yahweh lead to the discovery of the truth.
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  • The knowledge of the presence of the parasite adversely affects nervous people and may lead to mental depression and hypochondria.
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  • failure to pay them did not lead to confiscation, but they were collected by suit and distraint like any debt.
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  • But the flexibility of a letter-writer, under different moods of feeling, which would naturally lead to rapid transitions, may be adduced as some explanation of the latter phenomena.
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  • The reaction from one extreme has, indeed, tended to lead to another, until not only the heroes, but the very gods themselves, are being traced to very human, not to say commonplace, origins.
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  • On the other hand, life must in the long run so conduce, whatever its present value may appear to be, because a constant process of adjustment is going on which is bound sooner or later to lead to a complete adjustment which will be perfect happiness.
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  • Zeuner's formula for steam), but they cannot be made to represent with sufficient approximation the deviations from the ideal state at moderate pressures and generally lead to erroneous results.
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  • Although the value of G in any case cannot be found without that of 0, and although the consideration of the properties of the thermodynamic potential cannot in any case lead to results which are not directly deducible from the two fundamental laws, it affords a convenient method of formal expression in abstract thermodynamics for the condition of equilibrium between different phases, or the criterion of the possibility of a transformation.
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  • He too had come to the conviction that the Church had forsaken the old paths and entered on a way that must lead to destruction.
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  • Further, he holds that all the Eastern creeds which are known to us as existing in the 4th century, or may be traced back to the 3rd, lead to Antioch as their startingpoint.
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  • The emperor agrees that the custom might lead to "political factions," and should therefore be strictly controlled (117).
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  • It is a valuable drug in many forms of constipation, as its continual use does not, as a rule, lead to the necessity of enlarging the dose.
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  • It would have been a bold, not to say a reckless, dreamer who dared predict that any future researches could restore to us the lost knowledge that had been forgotten for more than two millenniums. Yet the Victorian era was scarcely ushered in before the work of rehabilitation began, which was to lead to the most astounding discoveries and to an altogether unprecedented extension of historical knowledge.
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  • One of the most striking instances of the way in which mistakes of chronology may lead to the perversion of historical records is shown in the Book of Daniel in connexion with the familiar account of the capture of Babylon by Cyrus.
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  • In 105 began the new struggle, which on the side of Decebalus could now only lead to victory or to destruction.
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  • Bone has shown that when exposed for some time to the sun's rays it undergoes certain polymerization changes which lead to the deposition of a film of heavy hydrocarbons on the surface of the tube.
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  • It is thus clear that motives which might ultimately lead to the withdrawal of a certain number of German princes from the papal ecclesiastical state were accumulating and intensifying during the latter half of the 15th century.
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  • The new sovereign's first proclamation was directed against all such preaching as might lead to contention and the breaking of the common quiet.
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  • Imprisonment on such a charge under Northumberland might have been expected to lead to liberation under Mary.
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  • But the indications derived from the later touches added to his work, which form the sole evidence on the subject, would rather lead to the conclusion that his life was not very prolonged.
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  • Such an act would have proved that he desired, nay provoked, a war; and further, the engagement of such small forces could lead to no decisive results.
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  • Einhard is said to have visited the emperor's daughter regularly and secretly, and on one occasion a fall of snow made it impossible for him to walk away without leaving footprints, which would lead to his detection.
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  • The commutative law for multiplication is directly illustrated; and subdivisions or groupings of the units lead to such formulae as (a+ a) (b + 0)=.
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  • Living at the time he did, when the doctrines of the humoral pathologists were carried to an extreme extent, and witnessing the ravages which disease made on the solid structures of the body, it was not surprising that he should oppose a doctrine which appeared to him to lead to a false practice and to fatal results, and adopt one which attributed more to the agency of the solids and very little to that of the fluids of the body.
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  • The upper die was then placed on the blank, and kept in position by means of a holder round which was placed a roll of lead to protect the hand of the operator while heavy blows were struck with a hammer.
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  • Most of the labours lead to various adventures called 7rapepya.
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  • On either side of it staircases constructed within columns lead to the roof.
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  • 142) showed that a very small departure from the adiabatic condition would lead to a stifling of the sound quite out of accord with observation.
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  • The style of the language, and also the position of the book in the Jewish Canon, stamp the book as one of the latest in the Old Testament, but lead to no exact determination of the date.'
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  • For example, the last argument would equally apply to Apollo, and would lead to the improbable conclusion that Apollo was a wind-god.
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  • The object of the murder of Stiirgkh, namely, to lead to a, powerful demonstration in favour of the summoning of the Reichsrat, was not attained; at a meeting held between some deputies and members of the Upper House (Oct.
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  • It was decided, however, by the Austrian financial authorities that the obligation of the Austro-Hungarian Bank to convert its notes into gold on demand should remain suspended as hitherto, owing to fear lest the renewal of the obligation of the bank to cash its notes in gold should lead to a rise in the rate of interest.
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  • For Ultramontanism fears that any infusion of a national element into ecclesiastical life would entail the eventual independence of the people in question from papal control, and lead to developments opposed to its papalistic mode of thought.
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  • is very sensible of the prudence and, at the same time, the anxiety for the welfare of the Irish Establishment which the archbishop has manifested during the course of the debates, and she will be very glad if the amendments which have been adopted at his suggestion lead to a settlement of the question; but to effect this, concessions, the queen believes, will have to be made on both sides.
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  • Now the kinetics of a medium in which the parts can have finite relative motions will lead to equations which are not linear - as, for example, those of hydrodynamics - and the phenomena will be far more complexly involved.
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  • The Republic had deliberately cast itself upon the downward grade which was to lead to ruin.
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  • - +I I-x 2, which lead to theorems in the partition of numbers.
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  • The Jews, who enjoyed religious freedom under the Mahommedans, believed that the success of the Spaniards would but lead to their own persecution.
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  • It may be questioned whether this distinction, however important in itself, would lead to a satisfactory grouping of families.
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  • An essential element in the new policy was the substitution of an alliance with France for the old Burgundian friendship. The affair of San Juan de Ulua and the seizure of the Spanish treasure-ships in 1568 had been omens of the inevitable conflict with Spain; Ridolfi's plot and Philip II.'s approaches to Mary Stuart indicated the lines upon which the struggle would be fought; and it was Walsingham's business to reconcile the Huguenots with the French government, and upon this reconciliation to base an Anglo-French alliance which might lead to a grand attack on Spain, to the liberation of the] Netherlands, to the destruction of Spain's monopoly in the New World, and to making Protestantism the dominant force in Europe.
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  • Wagon tracks lead to Ngami, 320 m.
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  • The simple offering of food or shedding of blood at the grave develops into an elaborate system of sacrifice; even where ancestor-worship is not found, the desire to provide the dead with comforts in the future life may lead to the sacrifice of wives, slaves, animals, &c., to the breaking or burning of objects at the grave or to the provision of the ferryman's toll, a coin put in the mouth of the corpse to pay the travelling expenses of the soul.
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  • As the desire to dominate primaries was found to lead to many abuses, both in the way of manipulating the lists of party voters and in the unfair management of the primary meetings themselves, a movement was started for reforming the system, which, beginning soon after 1890, gathered so much support that now in the large majority of the states laws have been enacted for regulating the proceedings at primary nomination meetings.
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  • A group of immigrants from the United States fomented disturbance in the hope that it would lead to annexation.
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  • The Conservative party took the position that commercial union, involving as it would a common protective tariff against all other countries, including the motherland, with a new company to complete the Canadian Pacific railway within ten years, on condition of receiving a Pacific grant of $25,000,000 and 25,000,000 acres of land, would inevitably lead to political unification with the United States.
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  • The presence of concretions in the gall-bladder may not only lead to the formation of abscess but also to invasion of the gall-bladder by cancer.
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  • In 1138 Conrad of Hohenstaufen was elected German king, 1 He protested against the passport system as likely to lead to a war with France, for which he preferred not to be responsible (Letter to Wilmowski, Denkw.
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  • Through a simple agreement, " conditions which make for peace and prosperity, and the absence of those which so often lead to disastrous war, have for nearly a century reigned over these great inland waters, whose commerce, conducted for the benefit of the states and nations of Europe and America, rivals that which passes through the Suez Canal or over the Mediterranean Sea, and with a result foreshadowed in these words of President Monroe in his communication to the Senate commending the proposed agreement: ` In order to avoid collision and save expense.'
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  • which the soldiers most animated with the fire and passion that lead to victory rush forward to bayonet the foe..
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  • South of the Kurram is the Tochi valley, separating it from Waziristan, an isolated mountainous district bounded on the south by the Gomal and the gorges that lead to the Wana plain.
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  • The general results may be summarized as follows: if the width of the slit is equal to fX/4D (where X is the wave-length concerned, D the diameter of the collimator lens, and f its focal length) practically full resolving power is obtained and a further narrowing of the slit would lead to loss of light without corresponding gain.
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  • The two processes would lead to entirely different results.
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  • The one endeavours to determine the conditions, which are consistent with our knowledge of atomic constitution derived from other sources, and lead to systems of vibration similar to those of the actual atom.
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  • would lead to systems of periods not unlike those of a series of lines such as is given by observation.
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  • The Russo-Japanese War might at any moment lead to complications.
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  • Even in the reign of the two Medici popes the way which was to lead to better things had been silently paved within the Church.
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  • The discovery of the magnetic rotation of the plane of polarized light, though it did not lead to such important practical applications as some of Faraday's earlier discoveries, has been of the highest value to science, as furnishing complete dynamical evidence that wherever magnetic force exists there is matter, small portions of which are rotating about axes parallel to the direction of that force.
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  • Litigation in the yarn trade is very unusual, and Lancashire traders generally have only vague notions of the bearing of law upon their transactions, and a wholesome dread of the exp'erience that would lead to better knowledge.
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  • A priori concepts there are, but if they are to lead to the amplification of knowledge, they must be brought into relation with empirical data.
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  • The linnets, through the genus Leucosticte, lead to the mountain-finches (Montifringilla), and the redpolls through the siskins (Chrysomitris) to the goldfinches (Carduelis); and these last again to the hawfinches, one group of which (Coccothraustes) is apparently not far distant from the chaffinches (Fringilla proper), and the other (Hesperiphona) seems to be allied to the greenfinches (Ligurinus) .
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  • Westerland, one of the most frequented sea-bathing places of Germany, lies on the west side of the island, separated from the sea, which is seldom perfectly calm, by a chain of sand dunes, across which board walks lead to the beach.
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  • But the project failed through the death of the intended bride; nor did the marriage of his third daughter, the princess Joanna (1165-1199), with William II., king of Sicily (1177) lead to English intervention in Italian politics.
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  • Iron pipes are the best conductors; they should lead to a capacious open reservoir placed outside the garden, and at the highest convenient level, in order to secure sufficient pressure for effective distribution, and so that the wall trees also may be effectually washed.
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  • The fifth is an example where the bud to which the shoot should be cut back is badly placed; a shoot resulting from a bud left on the upper side is apt instead of growing outwards to grow erect, and lead to confusion in the form of the tree; to avoid this it is tied down in its proper place during the summer by a small twig.
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  • The absence of iron and the abundance of bronze in the relics of a prehistoric people is a piece of evidence to be accepted with caution, because the great defect of iron, its proneness to rust, would often lead to its complete disappearance, or conversion into an unrecognizable mass, even though tools of bronze originally laid down beside it might remain but little corroded.
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  • To widen it more abruptly would indeed increase the volume of the furnace, but would probably lead to grave irregularities in the distribution of the gas and charge, and hence in the working of the furnace.
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  • These steps lead to a saving of fuel so great as to be astonishing at first sight - indeed in case of Gayley's blast-drying process incredible to most writers, who proved easily and promptly to their own satisfaction that the actual saving was impossible.
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  • In 1904-1905 a paved way running due west from the middle of the palace was excavated, and found to lead to another building described as the "Little Palace" largely buried under an olive grove.
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  • The tendency to recurrence in persons who have previously miscarried is well known, and should ever be borne in mind with the view of avoiding any cause likely to lead to a repetition of the accident.
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  • Thus Chalmers "reviews seriatim and gravely sets aside all the schemes usually proposed for the amelioration of the economic condition of the people" on the ground that an increase of comfort will lead to an increase of numbers, and so the last state of things will be worse than the first.
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  • An additional difficulty arises in the case of observations made with long mercury thermometers buried in vertical holes, that the correction for the expansion of the liquid in the long stems is uncertain, and that the holes may serve as channels for percolation, and thus lead to exceptionally high values.
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  • The first difficulty that presented itself in carrying this out, was that during the months of highest flood the Nile is so charged with alluvial matter that to pond it up then would inevitably lead to a deposit of silt in the reservoir, which would in no great number of years fill it up. It was found, however, that the flood water was comparatively free from deposit by the middle of November, while the river was still so high that, without injuring the irrigation, water might go on being stored up until March.
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  • Austria, although associated with the Empire, could no longer feel sure of her predominance, and it was inevitable that the jealousies of the two states should lead to a final conflict for supremacy.
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  • structing a new Germany out of states, several of which, and those the most powerful, were largely composed of non-German elements, was sure to lead to international complications; moreover, the military power of the monarchies had only been temporarily paralysed, not destroyed.
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  • This fact, which was to lead to violent trouble later, was at first subordinate to other issues, of which the most important was the question of the emancipation of the peasants.
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  • In 419 and 417 there is practically no fighting: the Mantinean War of 418 is a disconnected episode which did not lead to a resumption of hostilities: in 420 there are only obscure battles in Thrace: in 416 there is only the expedition to Melos; and finally from 421 to 413 there is official peace.
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  • This aim is particularly conspicuous in the pyramids, the gigantic tombs which the Pharaohs of the Old Kingdom constructed for themselves: the passages that lead to the burial chamber were barred at intervals by vast granite blocks, and the narrow opening that gave access to them was hidden from view beneath the stone casing of the pyramid sides.
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  • The forms observable in hieroglyphic writing lead to the following classification: STRONG VERBS.
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  • It is probable that Monmouth never went so far as to think of armed rebellion; but there is little doubt that he had talked over schemes likely to lead to this, and that Shaftesbury had gone farther still.
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  • For the movement which was to lead to the deliverance of France from the English invaders, see Joan Of Arc. The siege of Orleans was raised by her efforts on the 8th of May 1429, and two months later Charles VII.
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  • The obvious way of avoiding the scepticism into which rationalism is thus driven is to revise the assumptions about the nature and postulates of truth which lead to it.
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  • In this direction pragmatism may ultimately lead to a number of metaphysics, each of which will represent a personal guess at a final synthesis of experience, while remaining essentially undogmatic and improvable.
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  • If pushed to its logical conclusion the view of Paulsen must, it is submitted, lead to the complete abandonment at examinations of tests of " knowledge " as distinguished from direct tests of capacity.
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  • Should a person be infected with latent malaria, heat exposure is very likely to induce an acute malarial attack and the combination is almost certain to lead to hyperpyrexia.
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  • He re-examined his convictions about justifying faith and whether they did lead to his declarations about Indulgences.
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  • (See Jews, § 22.) These data lead to the fundamental problem of Old Testament history.
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  • Comparisons of light grasp derived from small, fresh, carefully silvered surfaces are sometimes given which lead to illusory results, and from such experiments Foucault claimed superiority for the silvered speculum over the object-glass.
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  • But the two theories lead to a very different statistical distribution of the stellar motions.
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  • In this connexion it may be noticed that, when the smaller and larger proper motions are discussed separately, the latter category will include an unduly great proportion of stars belonging to the fast-moving drift, and the resulting determination will lead to a solar apex too near the apex of that drift, i.e.
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  • - Mo`izz addaula soon abandoned his original idea of restoring the title of caliph to one of the descendants of Ali, fearing a strong opposition of the people, and also dreading lest this should lead to the recovery by the caliphs of their former supremacy.
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  • Krauss was convinced that an offensive against Italy from the Trentino was practicable, and, if accompanied by a simultaneous attack on the Isonzo front, would lead to great results.
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  • In seeking for a single material principle underlying the multiplicity of phenomena, the first nature-philosophers, Thales and the rest, did indeed raise the problem of the one and the many, the endeavour to answer which must at last lead to logic. But it is only from a point of view won by later speculation that it can be said that they sought to determine the predicates of the single subject-reality, or to establish the permanent subject of varied and varying predicates.'
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  • But Hamilton's special object required that these laws should be such as to lead to certain assumed results; and he therefore commenced by assuming these, and from the assumption determined how the separate time-steps must be involved in the couple.
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  • These included a tidal basin and, opening out of it, a deep dock and two locks, in themselves serving as large docks, which lead to three basins and four docks.
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  • It stands up with a boldness quite unusual in a Dutch town, and steps are even necessary to lead to the higher portions of the town.
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  • Leaving the west gate of the city two roads lead to Lan-chow Fu, from which town begins the great high road into Central Asia by way of Lian-chow Fu, Kan-chow Fu and Su-chow to Hami, where it forks into two branches which follow respectively the northern and southern foot of the Tian-shan range, and are known as the Tian-shan pei lu and the Tian-shan nan lu.
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  • He proposed to the French consul-general at Alexandria to make advances to the Porte, and suggested sending back the Ottoman fleet as an earnest of his good intentions, a course which, it was hoped, "would lead to a direct and amicable arrangement of the Turco-Egyptian question."
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  • The kinematical relations above explained now lead to the conclusion that in calculating the effect of extraneous forces in an infinitely short time t we may take moments about an axis passing through the instantaneous position of G exactly as if G were fixed; moreover, the result will be the same whether in this process we employ the true velocities of the particles or merely their velocities relative to G.
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  • The conditions (~) then lead to IA(AC) 2, ,2 (AC)(BC) 1 ~ tO qs B(BC)~ AB r0, C(BC) r~
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  • This would naturally lead to an excess of women over men in the higher septs, and would render it difficult for a man to get his daughter respectably married without paying a high price for a suitable bridegroom and incurring other heavy marriage expenses.
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  • But the senses cannot lead to truth; thought and reflection must look at the thing on every side.
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  • On the other hand, of course, the vagaries of the temperate climate of northern Europe frequently lead to a partial or complete failure of the vintage, whereas the wines produced in relatively hot countries, although they undoubtedly vary in quality from year to year, are rarely, if ever, total failures.
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  • In the case of wines made in more southerly latitudes temperatures between 25 and 30° are not excessive, but temperatures appreciably over 30° frequently lead to mischief.
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  • The re-establishment of the vineyards and the consequent development of the industry did not, however, lead to a renewal of the trade on the former scale with this country.
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  • His last official act was to carry out his intention by passing through parliament resolutions, which even his colleagues deprecated in the cabinet, for taxing several articles, such as glass, paper and tea, on their importation into America, which he estimated would produce the insignificant sum of L40,000 for the English treasury, and which shrewder observers prophesied would lead to the loss of the American colonies.
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  • The needs of the central government lead to its retention of the more profitable modes of procuring revenue.
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  • 10 The knowledge of final causes does not lead to works, and the consideration of them must be rigidly excluded from physics.
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  • It is evident that if the tables were complete, and our notions of the respective phenomena clear, the process of exclusion would be a merely mechanical counting out, and would infallibly lead to the detection of the cause or form.
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  • These alkyl substitution products are important, for they lead to the synthesis of many organic compounds, on account of the fact that they can be hydrolysed in two different ways, barium hydroxide or dilute sodium hydroxide solution giving the socalled ketone hydrolysis, whilst concentrated sodium hydroxide gives the acid hydrolysis.
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  • Elements of race-consciousness help to shape the outlook on nature or life: and slight differences of linguistic use in the coining of descriptive terms sometimes lead to the multiplication of divine forms. Exacter observation of nature; closer attention to its contrasts of life and death, or light and darkness, or male and 9 Cf.
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  • female; the distinction between its permanent objects, and its occasional or recurring operations; the recognition that behind sudden manifestations of power, like the thunder-storm, there are steady forces and continuous cosmic agencies at work - lead to the gradual rise of the higher deities.
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  • Such an irregular distribution of the bath, with strong copper sulphate solution from the anode at the bottom and acid solution from the cathode at the top, not only alters the conductivity in different strata and so causes irregular current-distribution, but may lead to the current-density in the upper layers being too great for the proportion of copper there present.
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  • Mere prohibition under penalties will practically lead to an additional charge as security against risk.
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  • A study of Chilean earthquake phenomena, however, would probably lead to a division of southern Chile into two or more distinct earthquake areas.
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  • Excessive drinking is said to lead to skin and other diseases, but per contra many medicinal virtues are ascribed to the preparation.
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  • The posthumous value placed on a great man's letters would naturally lead to the production of epistles, which might be written to set forth the views of a person or a school, either genuinely or as forgeries under some eminent name.
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  • In the sharp struggle during the annexation crisis, not only with Russia and Serbia, but with the Western Powers, he held with tenacious energy to his purpose, and, powerfully supported by Germany, succeeded in carrying out his intentions after excited negotiations which threatened to lead to war.
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  • For health consists in a due proportion between the action of all the different parts of the body, and if one part be unnaturally strong it may lead to injury or death.
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  • The thickening of the epidermis in the hands and feet, which occurs from constant use, is nature's provision for meeting the extra wear to which these parts are subjected by much use; but pressure is apt to cause the defensive process to be carried too far, and to lead to corns, which give rise to much pain and annoyance.
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  • Bitter experience had shown him that their federal doctrines and revolutionary methods could lead to nothing in harmony with the aspirations of the majority of Spaniards.
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  • The climate of British Baluchistan is dry and bracing - even exhilarating - but the extremes of temperature lead to the development of fever in very severe forms. On the whole it is favourable to European existence.
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  • Withdrawal from the active duty of the world must lead to passive endurance, and, ere long, complete indifference.
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  • But orthodox churchmen feared that even in Portugal this appeal from authority to experience would lead to an attack upon religious doctrines previously regarded as beyond criticism.
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  • The experiments on solids lead to certain laws of elasticity expressed in terms of coefficients, the values of which can be determined only by experiments on each particular substance.
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  • In such a film it is possible that no part of the liquid may be so far from the surface as to have the potential and density corresponding to what we have called the interior of a liquid mass, and measurements of the tension of the film when drawn out to different degrees of thinness may possibly lead to an estimate of range of the molecular forces, or at least of the depth within a liquid mass, at which its properties become sensibly uniform.
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  • Disturbances of the former kind lead to vibrations of harmonic type, whose amplitudes always remain small; but disturbances, whose wave-length exceeds the circumference, result in a greater and greater departure from the cylindrical figure.
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  • The molecules which lead to the production of anti-substances are usually known as antigens, and each antigen has a specific combining affinity for its corresponding anti-substance, fitting it as a lock does a key.
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  • Roads lead to Van, Urmia in Persia and Mosul through the Nestorian country.
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  • Nearly all lead ores contain more or less sulphur; and as in the process of solution in nitric acid this is oxidized to sulphuric acid which unites with the lead to form the very insoluble lead sulphate, it is simpler to add sulphuric acid to convert all the lead into sulphate and then evaporate until the nitric acid is expelled.
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  • Under Ataulphus, the brother-in-law and successor of Alaric, another era opens, the beginning of enterprises which did in the end lead to the establishment of a settled Gothic monarchy in the West.
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  • He also sketched a theory of chemical affinity on the facts he had discovered, and concluded by suggesting that the electric decomposition of neutral salts might in some cases admit of economical applications and lead to the isolation of the true elements of bodies.
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  • up the river which now bears his name to near the position of the present Albany, treating with the Indians, surveying the country, and trying the stream above tide-water, he became satisfied that this course did not lead to the South Sea or China, a conclusion in harmony with that of Champlain, who the same summer had been making his way south through Lake Champlain and Lake St Sacrement (now Lake George).
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  • It may here be mentioned, as a remarkable instance of his foresight, that Palmerston told Lord Malmesbury, on his accession to the foreign office in 1858, that the chief reason of his opposition to the canal was this: he believed that, if the canal was made and proved successful, Great Britain, as the first mercantile state, and that most closely connected with the East, would be the power most interested in it; that England would therefore be drawn irresistibly into a more direct interference in Egypt, which it was desirable to avoid because England had already enough upon her hands, and because intervention might lead to a rupture with France.
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  • It used to be a common saying in this part of Africa that all roads lead to Nyangwe.
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  • Human bones and objects of human manufacture have been found in such geological relation to the remains of fossil species of elephant, rhinoceros, hyena, bear, &c., as to lead to the distinct inference that man already existed at a remote period in localities where these mammalia are now and have long been extinct.
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  • javanica, Hasskarliana and anglica, were likely to lead to disappointment as quinineyielding species, these have been replaced in the plantations as rapidly as possible by the more valuable species, of which C. Ledgeriana, yielding from 5 to io% or even more of quinine, C. officinalis, and a hybrid between C. officinalis and C. succirubra, which has been named C. robusta, are the most important.
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  • Four circular vaults are sunk in the interior and four passages have been pierced below from the outside, which probably lead to them.
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  • Its efficiency as an instrument of producing revenue was, however, so great as to lead to its revival in 1842, when Sir Robert Peel inaugurated his great free-trade reform and swept away duties on exports, duties on imported raw material, and other imposts hampering the trade of the country.
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  • Though there is no experiment behind this assumption it can hardly lead to error.
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  • With three exceptions all the railway lines of the country lead to the Magdalena, and are dependent upon its steamship service for transportation to and from the coast.
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  • The account of this scene which he sent home roused indignation in England to such a degree as to lead to determined and to a considerable extent successful efforts to get the sultan of Zanzibar to suppress the trade.
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  • This body of ours contains within itself the power which renews its strength for a time, but also the causes which lead to its destruction.
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  • About midnight Subhadra, a brahmin philosopher of Kusinara, came to ask some questions of the Buddha, but Ananda, fearing that this might lead to a longer discussion than the sick teacher could bear, would not admit him.
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  • The railways going north have to cross, within a comparatively short distance of the coast, the mountains which lead to the Karroo.
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  • But like every pure theory the principles of conjugate pressures in earth may lead to danger if not applied with due consideration for the angle of repose of the material, the modifications brought about by the limited width of artificial embankments, the possible contraction away from the masonry, of clayey materials during dry weather for some feet in depth and the tendency of surface waters to produce scour between the wall and the embankment.
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  • 28, 1854) of the American vessel " Black Warrior," the confiscation of her cargo, and the fining of her captain by the Cuban authorities, on the ground that this vessel had violated the customs regulations of the port of Havana, slavery propagandists sought to force the administration into an attitude that would lead to war with Spain and make possible the seizure of Cuba; and it was largely due to Marcy's influence that war was averted, Spain restoring the confiscated cargo and remitting the captain's fine.'
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  • Two routes, however, lead to Teheran, one by Firuz Kuh, 180 m.
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  • " Reviewing what I have written, I see the discourse it self will lead to divers Experiments sufficient for its examination: And therefore I shall not trouble you further, than to describe one of those, which I have already insinuated.
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  • He carefully kept thermometric and meteorological statistics.; he imported silkworms and books on silk culture; he corresponded with many litteratinotably with Dr Nathaniel Lardner and with Sir William Jones, of whom he besought information of all kinds, but especially any that would lead to the discovery of the whereabouts of the ten lost tribes; and he undertook the study of Hebrew at the age of forty and became an able scholar.
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  • It has been suggested that names of this kind may have been the, origin of the numeral words of different races; but it is improbable that direct visual perception would lead to a name for a number unless a name based on a process of counting had previously been given to it.
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  • Nor did Edwards relations with the more remote states of the continent lead to any important results, though he had many treaties and alliances in hand.
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  • he took the first step which was to lead to the Wars of the Roses.
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  • William saw clearly that such predominance of France in Europe would lead to the development of pretensions unbearable to other states.
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  • Historians are to serve no, cause but that of truth; in so far even as they desire a line of investigation to lead to a particular result, they are not, maintains Professor Bury, real historians.
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  • The foregoing considerations also show (what is very important) how different branches are connected together at infinity, and lead to the notion of a complete branch or circuit.
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  • It will be observed that the equations x': y' :z = X: Y: Z before mentioned do not of themselves lead to the other system of equations x: y : z= X': Y': Z', and thus that the theory does not in anywise establish a (r, I) correspondence between the points (x, y, z) and (x', y', z) of two planes or of the same plane; this is the correspondence of Cremona's theory.
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  • (1865), we have a system of equations x': y' : z' =X: Y: Z which does lead to a system x: y : z = X': Y': Z', where, as before, X, Y, Z denote rational and integral functions, all of the same order, of the co-ordinates x, y, z, and X', Y', Z' rational and integral functions, all of the same order, of the co-ordinates x', y, z', and there is thus a (I, I) correspondence given by these equations between the two points (x, y, z) and (x', y', z').
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  • If, however, the functions are such that the curves X =o, Y = o, Z =o have k common intersections, then among the n 2 points are included these le points, which are fixed points independent of the point (x', y', z'); so that, disregarding these fixed points, the number of points (x, y, z) corresponding to the given point (x', y', z') is =' 2 -k; and in particular if k = n 2 -I, then we have one corresponding point; and hence the original system of equations x': y' : z' =X: Y: Z must lead to the equivalent system x: y : z = X': Y': Z'; and in this system by the like reasoning the functions must be such that the curves X' =o, Y' =o, Z' =o have n' 2 -i common intersections.
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  • Three roads lead to Athens from the Boeotian frontier over the intervening mountain barrier - the easternmost over Parnes, from Delium and Oropus by Decelea, which was the usual route of the invading Lacedaemonians during the Peloponnesian War; the westernmost over Cithaeron, by the pass of Dryoscephalae, or the "Oakheads," leading from Thebes by Plataea to Eleusis, and so to Athens, which we hear of in connexion with the battle of Plataea, and with the escape of the Plataeans at the time of the siege of that city in the Peloponnesian War; the third, midway between the two, by the pass of Phyle, near the summit of which, on a rugged height overlooking the Athenian plain, is the fort occupied by Thrasybulus in the days of the Thirty Tyrants.
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  • On the other hand, the facts that the Hexapoda and the Chilopoda have triprosthomerous heads, that the Hexapoda have the same total number of somites as the nomomeristic Crustacea, and the same number of opisthomeres in the head as the more terrestrial Crustacea, together with the same adaptation of the form of important appendages in corresponding somites, and that the compound eyes of both Crustacea and Hexapoda are extremely specialized and elaborate in structure and identical in that structure, all lead to the suggestion that the Hexapoda, and with them, at no distant point, the Chilopoda, have branched off from the Crustacean main stem as specialized terrestrial lines of descent.
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  • The stamens of the wheat plant may frequently be seen protruding beyond the glumes, and their position might lead to the inference that cross-fertilization was the rule; but on closer examination it will be found that the anthers are empty or nearly so, and that they are not protruded till after they have deposited the pollen upon the stigma.
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  • A similar line of argument would lead to the conclusion that the conception of the state as an educating, controlling and civilizing agency involves the belief that individual citizens can be influenced and directed by motives which have their origin in external suggestion, i.e.
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  • Freedom in the sense of complete liberty of choice would seem to lead to the conclusion that free agents are irresponsible, unaccountable.
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  • Butler does not deny this, so far as mere claim to authority is concerned; 1 but he maintains that, the dictates of conscience being clear and certain, while the calculations of self-interest lead to merely probable conclusions, it can never be practically reasonable to disobey the former, even apart from any proof which religion may furnish of the absolute coincidence of the two in a future life.
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  • But although Green's loyalty to the primary facts of the moral consciousness prevented him from constructing a rationalistic system of morals based solely upon the conclusions of metaphysics, it was perhaps inevitable that the revival of interest in metaphysics so prominent in his own speculations should lead to a more daring criticism of ethical first principles in other writers.
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  • interest in the theory of conduct likely to lead to fresh developments in ethical speculation.
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  • The negatively electrified sulphur is seen to attach itself to the positively electrified parts of the plate, and the positively electrified red lead to the negatively electrified parts.
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  • In recent times it is among the more progressive of the sciences, because the new and improved methods of research now at command have found in its cultivation a field of practically unlimited extent, in which the lines of research may ultimately lead to a comprehension of the universe impossible of attainment before our time.
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  • The solution of these equations would lead to expressions of the form a= 41(x,y,x',y',t) b= (x,y,x',y',t) (4) &c. &c.
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  • The general equations expressing the motion of a planet considered as a material particle round a centre of attraction lead to theorems the more interesting of which will now be enunciated.
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  • But the great founder of celestial mechanics employed a geometrical method, ill-adapted to lead to the desired result; and hence his efforts to construct a lunar theory are of more interest as illustrations of his wonderful power and correctness in mathematical reasoning than as germs of new methods of research.
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  • 5) and geographical position of the sect, lead to the conclusion that the Nazarenes of the 4th century are, in spite of Epiphanius's distinction, to be identified with the Ebionites.
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  • It is evident from the material at our disposal that the Shamash cults at Sippara and Larsa so overshadowed local sun-deities elsewhere as to lead to an absorption of the minor deities by the predominating one.
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  • Such manipulation could not but lead to interpolations or confusions in the original text.
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  • The recent discoveries growing out of the investigation of newly discovered forms of radiation lead to the conclusion that the question of the forms of matter in the stars has far wider range than the simple question whether any given element is or is not found outside our earth.
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  • 27) lead to the introduction of the first great patriarch Abraham (q.v.).
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  • Jacob is otherwise known as Israel and becomes the father of the tribes of Israel; Joseph is the father of Ephraim and Manasseh, and incidents in the life of Judah lead to the birth of Perez and Zerah, Judaean clans.
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  • Up to this time he was entirely ignorant of mathematics, his father having carefully held him aloof from a study which he rightly apprehended would lead to his total alienation from that of medicine.
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  • This would lead to the conclusion given by R.
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  • of that magnitude situated at the junction which causes positive electricity to flow from the lead to the iron.
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  • In the first place, the eastern Pyrenees are without glaciers, the quantity of snow falling there being insufficient to lead to their development.
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  • This mixed character presents difficulties in such cases as Labiatae, where the leaves, in place of retaining their ordinary form, become bracts, and thus might lead to the supposition of the whole series of flowers being one inflorescence.
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  • In his own case these views did not lead to scepticism, because he had always possessed the necessary interior conviction; and in writing Tract 85 his only doubt would have been where the true Church is to be found.
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  • His friends offered to find a ransom, but he declined the suggestion, fearing that the precedent would lead to extortion in other cases.
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  • The outcome of our present knowledge points to the Stegocephalia, probably themselves derived from the Crossopterygian fishes (8), having yielded on the one hand the true batrachians (retrogressive series), with which they are to a certain extent connected through the Caudata and the Apoda, on the other hand the reptiles (progressive series), through the Rhynchocephalians and the Anomodonts, the latter being believed, on very suggestive evidence, to lead to the mammals (9).
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  • We meet first with experiments made by investigators who perceived that observations on man and animals might lead to a better understanding of the action of drugs.
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  • Stimulants are those which lead to excitation of the mental faculties and in quantity may lead to delirium and incoherence.
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  • That such a resort to experience for explanation could lead to no valid conclusion has been already noted as evident to Hume himself.
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  • Finally, the endeavour to find in the conception of God, as the supreme reality, the explanation of experience, is seen to lead to no valid conclusion.
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  • Following on a decided lowering of the pain and touch senses, which may even lead to complete loss of cutaneous sensation, there comes a sleep which is often accompanied by pleasant dreams. There appears to be no evidence in the case of either the lower animals or the human subject that the drug is an aphrodisiac. Excessive indulgence in cannabis indica is very rare, but may lead to general ill-health and occasionally to insanity.
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  • Such a culture could well lead to genuine learner autonomy in a way that enforced learner training can't.
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  • Cravings for carbohydrates can lead to weight gain.
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  • Scottish children have shown an alarming propensity to grow overweight which can lead to serious diseases in later life.
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  • The dotcom revolution is going to lead to even more information anarchy.
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  • Crystals are used to aid the bodies own healing ability for physical, emotional and mental imbalances, which can lead to illness.
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  • abnormalityss="ex">Clotting abnormalities may lead to the development of a large haematoma leading to spinal cord compression.
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  • This, he said, would lead to an increase in correspondence and virtually abolish all attempts to evade paying postage.
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  • This pinching of the line may cause material abrasion, which could lead to splitting of the tubing.
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  • Any attempt to imagine them will lead to apparent absurdity.
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  • With Barnardo's help, childhood abuse need not lead to an empty future.
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  • added to flour (fairly harmless ), lead to bread (poisonous ).
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  • Stimuli that activate the immune system and lead to the induction of strong immune responses are called adjuvants.
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  • Each patient has a history of acute exacerbations that often lead to hospital admittance.
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  • An average 15% aerosol charging by single charges is assumed to lead to a 30% increase in lung deposition of inhaled aerosols.
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  • Additionally, moisture sorption can lead to particle agglomeration and powder caking.
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  • agonizerauma of his injuries lead to an agonizing death.
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  • alcoholic hepatitis can quickly lead to liver failure.
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  • Poor digestion and a weakened immune system can lead to this pollen allergy.
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  • alveolusmental and clinical studies in the 80's confirmed that high peak airway pressures in ventilated alveoli lead to further lung damage.
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  • These findings indicate that defects in the normal activities of astrocytes in clearing beta amyloid could lead to the formation of plaques.
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  • anastomosis site may lead to thrombosis.
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  • ancestry research may lead to a wish to apply for a grant of Arms.
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  • antimicrobial peptides will lead to the evolution of resistance among microbial pathogens.
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  • Usually, they will look away - ' gaze aversion ' - which can lead to the parent feeling rejected.
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  • Axminster carpet underfoot lead to your en suite.
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  • bait digging can lead to the reworking of the particulate waste.
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  • This can lead to irregular beats of the heart and weakness of some groups of muscles.
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  • All roads lead to the large quayside which is backed by flower bedecked tavernas.
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  • Easy slabs lead to a flake belay in a small corner.
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  • Broken rocks then lead to a good grass ledge with nut belay overlooking the gully.
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  • using benzodiazepines, prescribed or not appears to lead to higher rates of risk behavior.
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  • Therefore, any failure of the bilirubin removal pathway will lead to a build-up of bilirubin in the blood.
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  • One texture surfaces risk absorbing more of the surface dressing binder which can lead to localized failure of the dressing.
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  • Equally, it is clear that the elimination of agro-chemicals in arable land areas will lead to increased populations of insects and other biota.
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  • blames bill will also lead to blaming the victim for injury.
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  • A raised boardwalk, through shady Pines, lead to hides overlooking a large lagoon.
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  • Any scratches which penetrate the clear coat can expose your car's bodywork which will lead to rust.
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  • The emission of X-ray bremsstrahlung radiatively cools this gas and should lead to its continued collapse in the cluster center.
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  • bronchitis virus, which could lead to more stable vaccines.
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  • Occasionally, severe bulimia can lead to heart attacks.
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  • burgh charter Open Charters awarded at different times to neighboring communities often threw up issues that could lead to conflict.
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  • All these supply empty calories which lead to weight gain Cut back on alcohol.
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  • Do not allow pots to dry out completely, this could weaken the stems and lead to split calyx.
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  • camo jackets or trousers is prohibited and may lead to arrest.
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  • candida albicans is a common infection in the body that can lead to a whole range of health problems.
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  • An over-growth of the yeast candida albicans is a common infection in the body that can lead to a whole range of health problems.
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  • Does smoking cannabis lead to taking harder drugs like heroin?
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  • What perhaps does require a reminder is that mediation can also on occasions lead to complete withdrawal of a claim or complete capitulation.
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  • Despite the problem of root caries, it does not necessarily lead to the loss of an affected tooth.
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  • Carrots are a great source of alpha carotene, probably more powerful than beta carotene in inhibiting processes that may lead to tumor growth.
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  • With Barnardo's help, an unhappy childhood need not lead to a bleak future.
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  • childhood deafness can lead to great strain on wider family relationships.
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  • This can lead to all kinds of diarrhoeal diseases, including cholera.
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  • The result is a great movie which, like Reservoir Dogs, shows how a single vision can lead to some seriously classy drama.
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  • cliffhanger episode that would lead to series two.
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  • Near a grandfather clock to the south, French windows lead to a cool balcony overlooking the formal gardens.
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  • Failure to wrap up can lead to thickening of the blood, perhaps even a fatal clot.
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  • clotting abnormalities may lead to the development of a large haematoma leading to spinal cord compression.
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  • Further, unexpected experiences may also lead to reluctance to participate raising the question of when perseverance in following up participants becomes coercion?
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  • Allergic rhinitis and asthma often coexist and improving the management of rhinitis may lead to a reduction in asthma symptoms.
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  • molecular shape complementarity is important because bumps and clashes lead to repulsion, while failing adequately to bury hydrophobic surfaces has an entropic cost.
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  • An imposing central concourse will lead to the shopping area, which will arc out in both directions.
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  • When Oswald was picked up, Roselli suggested the underworld conspirators feared he would crack and disclose information that might lead to them.
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  • All these ecological factors lead to severe constraints and increase famine vulnerability at alarming rates.
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  • constriction of the pupils, salivation, and convulsions that can lead to death.
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  • In summary, our arguments reject the contention that the draft Services Directive would lead to a race to the bottom.
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  • This can lead to conversations which seem amazingly convoluted to the uninitiated.
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  • Severe hypoglycaemia may lead to unconsciousness and/or convulsions and may result in temporary or permanent impairment of brain function or even death.
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  • Of cash may lead to miller coo at year anticipating further.
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  • copycat suicides he expects Faust to lead to more rounded and balanced human beings.
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  • The water is very cold for most of the ear and can cause cramps and lead to drowning if not careful.
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  • Symptoms include severe muscle cramps which can lead to death.
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  • credal statements that lead to a high view of creation.
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  • crotch rot can lead to infertility or even to death, then at a certain point it has real effects.
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  • In the past this has lead to a surplus of green cullet.
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  • There are two types of tapeworms which cause cysts which could lead to liver damage.
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  • dallydallied on the ball too much usually geting caught in posession which lead to a few goals being conceded.
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  • In some cases, the acute illness subsides into a chronic state, which may lead to serious brain damage.
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  • Screenings can detect previously undiagnosed heart conditions, which if left untreated, can lead to sudden cardiac death (SCD ).
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  • Major world events can impact on consumer uncertainty and lead to buying decisions being postponed or canceled.
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  • declaration of incompatibility that would be likely to lead to such major social change.
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  • Partially decoupled payments lead to the continuation of a partially distorted market.
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  • defaced books which also lead to poor quality extracts.
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  • However, often the postscript produced by applications has a lot of unoptimised header macro definition which can lead to enormous files.
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  • Again, glutamate excess can lead to neuronal degeneration.
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  • Failure to mention deism when applying to join can lead to refusal.
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  • This can lead to lengthy delays in the holding of an inquest.
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  • These lead to fits which in turn become delirium tremens or DTs - violent delirium with hallucinations.
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  • deployed which lead to increased administration efforts.
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  • devaluethe loss of belief in the soul lead to the devaluing of human life?
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  • In patients with diabetes mellitus this may lead to a deterioration of metabolic control; latent diabetes mellitus may become manifest.
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  • dioxin contamination can lead to harmful health effects?
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  • Hygiene e.g. if nail is not sterilized and degreased, may trap dirt and lead to fungal infections.
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  • In Devon, Dartmoor prison built In Parliament: Series of mining disasters lead to the Coal mines inspection act.
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  • Yet halitosis is a common and universal problem that can lead to a significant amount of social disharmony and embarrassment.
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  • Inevitably, without remedial action, such disinterest seems destined to lead to a slow leeching away of members.
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  • disobey wartime laws would simply lead to suppression of our press.
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  • Sometimes mutations in the mitochondrial genome lead to inherited disorders.
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  • However, there is still a widening disparity in team revenue which will lead to some significant changes in the NFL's economic structure.
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  • Plus, the bag we bought had no key which lead to a few moments of extreme displeasure.
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  • disreputable companies charge high monthly fees - which lead to even greater debt.
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  • dissociation of DNA molecules which in turn can lead to gene mutations.
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  • Secondary Water Scarcity Failings of management may lead to scarcity with unequal distribution.
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  • The vastly divergent views on the color white can lead to major flower issues.
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  • divest a number of stations, are likely to lead to further M&A activity.
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  • High volumes of fast traffic lead to traffic hell on people's own doorsteps.
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  • Drainage: north and south sides have guttering, and cast iron downspouts lead to soakaways.
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  • Action taken in these areas can lead to quite dramatic improvements in the way vulnerable groups are treated.
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  • This might sound drastic, but I feel that big frets lead to cleaner playing.
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  • draughtsating all drafts can lead to condensation problems in hidden parts of the structure.
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  • CIN, also called cervical dysplasia, is a condition that can lead to cervical cancer.
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  • eagle putt to increase my lead to two shots.
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  • Because the fluid stops the eardrum moving freely, it can lead to a more serious hearing problem.
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  • Higher pressure is avoided at it can lead to surgical emphysema.
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  • Current decision-making is largely empirical, and can lead to excessive conservatism.
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  • endorphin release, and lead to a pleasant " high " and sense of well-being.
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  • Low GI foods eaten before prolonged exercise may improve endurance, whereas high GI foods lead to faster muscle glycogen replenishment after exercise.
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  • Inhibition of CYP2D6 may lead to increased plasma concentrations of co-administered drugs metabolized by this enzyme.
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  • ephedrine content which can lead to a rather unpleasant experience compared to these balanced ones.
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  • Marriage Counseling Tips: 7 Ways to Handle Conflict in Marriage How do you handle arguments that lead to heated exchanges with your spouse?
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  • The kidneys are badly injured which can lead to chronic renal failure.
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  • This approach should lead to a more complete description of the dynamics of cell fate in the mouse.
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  • Even where the facts are incorrect, failing to act rapidly to counter bad publicity can lead to potentially fateful results.
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  • The only possible qualification is a case in which the choice may lead to the death of a viable fetus.
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  • This function fib might lead to strange results if called with other arguments.
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  • Long term damage to the lung tissue may lead to death from progressive pulmonary fibrosis.
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  • When this dust is inhaled it can make the lungs gradually fibrous and lead to breathing problems.
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  • Poor flexibility in the hip flexor muscles may lead to an anterior pelvic tilt, where the pelvis is tilted down to the front.
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  • flights of stairs lead to the upper floors, otherwise they are reached via a lift, which has Braille controls.
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  • A blocked flue can lead to carbon monoxide leaking into your home.
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  • foetusonly possible qualification is a case in which the choice may lead to the death of a viable fetus.
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  • It will lead to mortgage foreclosures and negative equity, leading to more foreclosures, feeding the downward spiral still more.
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  • The ensuing investigation could lead to the discovery of The Holy Grail and threatens to undermine the foundations of Christianity.
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  • fresco dining area is at the rear of the house where lawns lead to open fields with woods beyond.
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  • Proposals should not lead to excessive breaks in retail frontages or be harmful to local amenity.
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  • This will lead to a discussion on the options for managing spent fuel within the next one or two years.
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  • fumble are the days of fumbling around for a lead to upload your digital photos onto a computer.
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  • The practitioner should always bear in mind that failure to examine the fundus properly under mydriasis may lead to serious retinal changes being missed.
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  • Consciousness of my own futility added lead to my feet.
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  • French windows lead to a small enclosed garden at the rear with garden furniture & barbecue.
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  • If left untreated, gingivitis can lead to pyorrhea or periodontitis.
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  • His experiments in the design of glasshouses were to lead to the greatest greenhouse of all in Hyde Park.
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  • For instance, could such a contribution lead to the saving of enough glycogen to power a winning burst for the finish line?
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  • The aquatic hobby keeping a pet goldfish can lead to a lifetime's interest in a fascinating hobby.
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  • These discretionary grants are offered to help businesses carry out research or development work that will lead to technologically innovative products or processes.
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  • grief reaction of their surviving parent, which rarely may lead to neglect.
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  • Unresolved grievances can lead to bad feelings and adversely affect relationships and performance.
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  • grillage analogy for analyzing slabs which can lead to erroneous results.
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  • Coursework will involve aural analysis and exercises in jazz harmony that may lead to composition.
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  • HCG receptor levels may lead to contractions in the womb and labor.
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  • The polyunsaturated fats can cause an abnormal heartbeat which may lead to a sudden cardiac death, doctors warn.
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  • Placing a brick in the cistern or using a hippo from the water company can lead to considerable savings.
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  • well honed account management skills which lead to repeat contracts.
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  • Well honed account management skills which lead to repeat contracts.
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  • Will speed humps lead to an increase in noise levels?
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  • The success of the project has lead to the establishment of a number of members of our group now looking at indium hydride chemistry.
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  • hygiene hypothesis ' a dangerous idea that could lead to increased infection rates from food poisoning?
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  • These in turn lead to further economic problems, and eventually to the german hyperinflation of the mid twenties.
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  • extreme hypothermia can lead to death in just a few hours.
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  • imitative behavior can easily lead to tipping points, in which the number of football fans suddenly rockets upwards.
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  • Thus, it might be expected that non-specific immunosuppression would lead to an increase in the incidence of cancer in transplant patients.
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  • This investigation could lead to the unilateral imposition of import quotas.
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  • inappropriate behavior may lead to students being struck off the college register and no refund will apply.
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  • inauspicious aspect can lead to adultery.
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  • incinerator emissions will lead to unacceptable exposure or not.
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  • independent advice will lead to a loss of confidence in direct payments by service users.
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  • ending indexation of salary related pensions will lead to poverty in old age.
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  • An unwelcome change in the regime of an institution could potentially lead to concerted indiscipline or worse.
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  • inference steps will lead to a value for the goal being found.
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  • These effects are made worse by exposures greater than one hour and may lead to airway inflammation which may produce short term breathing difficulties.
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  • random insertion of GM constructs into animal genomes may lead to cancer.
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  • Pressing on with a declared intention can lead to trouble.
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  • In practice however it is likely to lead to new legislation regulating the interception of communications, including e-mails, over a private network.
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  • intricate maze of the circumstances that lead to a major food poisoning outbreak.
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  • Failure to degauss can lead to colors becoming sickly, or in extreme cases, complete color inversion.
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  • We tried to get teachers involved which hopefully would lead to the students becoming interested.
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  • Discussions continued with people becoming very irate this lead to comments being personally directed at a Community Councilor.
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  • Note the copper strips which are soldered to the lead cames, and which are used to secure the lead to the supporting ironwork.
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  • This could easily lead to a pendulum swing to a new irrationalism.
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  • irregular heartbeat which could lead to heart failure.
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