How to use Lie-in in a sentence

lie-in
  • I told him a big fat lie in front of you this past weekend.

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  • The largest of them are the Lake of Csorba, in the southern part of the group, which has an area of 50 acres; the Grosser Fischsee in the Bielka Valley; and the Wielki Staw, with an area of 85 acres, the largest of the Five Polish Lakes, which lie in the Rortoka Valley.

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  • The principal wheat and Indian corn producing districts lie in the provinces of Santa Fe, Buenos Aires, Cordoba and Entre Rios, and the average yield of wheat throughout the country is about 12 bushels to the acre.

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  • The east and north parts lie in the basin of the river Fulda, which near the north-eastern boundary joins with the Werra to form the Weser.

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  • The area under rye is about 0.5% of the total, of which about two-thirds lie in the Alpine and about one-third in the Apennine zone.

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  • The great peculiarity and charm of Dr Arnold's nature seemed to lie in the supremacy of the moral and the spiritual element over his whole being.

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  • All of them lie in a state of ruin, and, from the disposition of the drums of the columns, it is impossible to suppose that their fall was due to any other cause than an earthquake.

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  • The third type is the intermediate one between those two, followed by the Metropolitan and Metropolitan District railways, in London, where the railway has an arched roof, built usually at a sufficient distance below the surface of the street to permit the other subsurface structures to lie in the ground above the crown of the arch, and where the station platforms are from 20 to 30 ft.

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  • The Kuen-lun, Nan-shan and the mountain ranges of southern China are, perhaps, of earlier date, but nevertheless they lie in the same belt.

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  • In all these cases, however, the eruptions have now almost ceased; and the great volcanoes of the present day lie in the islands off the eastern and south-eastern coasts.

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  • Thus the nephridia, in this case at least, are a part of the coelom and are not shut off from it by a layer of peritoneum, as are other organs which lie in it, e.g.

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  • The intestine has a pair of caeca or two or three pairs (but all lie in one segment) in the genus Pheretima and in one species of Rhinodrilus.

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  • In Acanthobdella the testes are, however, not contained in the general coelom, and the nephridia lie in the septa.

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  • No opening into the body-cavity has been made; the organs which lie in the coiled visceral hump show through its transparent walls.

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  • All of these are to be regarded as primitively post-oral, but in the course of development the mouth moves back to the mandibular segment, so that the first three somitesocular, antennal and intercalary - lie in front of it.

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  • Carinthia possesses a great number of Alpine lakes, which, unlike the other Alpine lakes, lie in the longitudinal valleys.

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  • These habitations would naturally in the first instance lie in close proximity to the western approach; after the building of the Pelasgicum they seem to have extended beyond its walls towards the south and south-west - towards the sea and the waters of the Ilissus.

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  • Blocks of dressed stone overgrown by grass lie in regular formation; a series of parallel revetment walls on hills commanding passes exist, as do relics of ancient water-tanks.

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  • The following is a list of the inhabited isles, proceeding from south to north; but it will be understood that they do not lie in a direct line, that several are practically on the same latitude, that the bulk are situated off the east and west coast of Mainland, and that two of them are distinctly outlying members of the group. The figures within brackets.

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  • The principal public buildings of the city, such as they are, lie in the eastern section along the river bank.

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  • The subject of transformation in general has been treated by Sophus Lie in the classical work Theorie der Transformationsgruppen.

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  • His remains lie in a majestic tomb in the Jeronymos at Belem, near Lisbon, which was raised by public subscription to the greatest modern historian of Portugal and of the Peninsula.

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  • The great advantages of Sprengel's pump lie in the simplicity of its construction and in the readiness with which it adapts itself to the collecting of the gas.

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  • The refractive indices of all glasses at present available lie between 1.46 and 1 90, whereas transparent minerals are known having refractive indices lying considerably outside these limits; at least one of these, fluorite (calcium fluoride), is actually used by opticians in the construction of certain lenses, so that probably progress is to be looked for in a considerable widening of the limits of available optical materials; possibly such progress may lie in the direction of the artificial production of large mineral crystals.

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  • Rejecting the retributive view of punishment, he describes the sufferings of Christ as those of the perfect "Penitent," and finds their expiatory value to lie in the Person of the Sufferer, the God-Man.

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  • Apart from this his chief merits lie in his studies on the subject of the traditional authorities, the results of which are given by Ibn Sa`d, and in his chronology, which is often excellent.

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  • The explanation of the very perplexing changes which the character of Gawain has undergone appears to lie in a misunderstanding of the original sources of that character.

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  • A pair of pear-shaped, ciliated glands inside lie in the eighth segment and open on the ninth.

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  • It is desirable for two reasons that the image should lie in the plane of the paper, and this can be secured by placing a suitable lens between the object and the prism.

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  • If the image does not lie in the plane of the paper, it is impossible to see it and the pencil-point clearly at the same time.

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  • It is a remarkable geographical fact that on the rises and in the basins of moderate depth of the open ocean the organic oozes preponderate, but in the abysmal depressions below 2500 or 3000 fathoms, whether these lie in the middle or near the edges of the great ocean spaces, there is found only the red clay, with a minimum of calcium carbonate, though sometimes with a considerable admixture of the siliceous remains of radiolarians.

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  • She considered their only hope to lie in the intervention of the powers and in the appeal to force, and endorsed the suggestion of a threatening manifesto 3 which should hold the National Assembly and Paris responsible for the safety of the king and royal family.

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  • The beds lie in the southern half of the state, extending under about two-fifths of its surface.

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  • Scores of charming lakes lie in the hollows.

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  • Closely following the author's thought he removes obstacles whenever he meets them, but he is so steeped in the language and thinks so truly like a Greek that the difficulties he feels often seem to us to lie in mere points of style.

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  • If it revolves about a vertical axis d its centre of gravity must always lie in that axis; if it rolls the centre of gravity must always lie over the e abutment.

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  • Remains of crag deposits lie in pipes in the chalk near Lenham.

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  • It was estimated that the fourth project, the lower Yellowstone, on the western bank of the river of that name, would furnish water for 66,000 acres of land, of which 20,000 lie in Dawson county, North Dakota, and the rest in Montana.

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  • The ultimate union of these two natures appears to lie in the will - "For there was one and the same will and mind in the union of the natures, so that both should will or not will exactly the same things.

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  • The tombs date from the 5th to the 7th century of the Christian era, and lie in two distinct groups between Tiaret and Frenda, a distance of 35 m.

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  • Accordingly, when there are narratives which cannot be tested in this manner, should they show all the internal marks of didactic expansion and date from an age much later than the times with which they deal, their immediate value will not necessarily lie in the details which appear to be of historical interest, but in their contribution to later forms of tradition and phases of thought.

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  • What may justly be said of Smith is that the deductive bent was not the predominant character of his mind, nor did his great excellence lie in the "dialectic skill" which Buckle ascribes to him.

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  • He knows that the roots of the quarrel lie in a wrong condition of the church's life.

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  • The most obvious distinctions between Totaninae and Tringinae may be said to lie in the acute or blunt form of the tip of the bill (with which is associated a less or greater development of the sensitive nerves running almost if not quite to its extremity, and therefore greatly influencing the mode of feeding) and in the style of plumage - the Tringinae, with blunt and flexible bills, mostly assuming a summer-dress in which some tint of chestnut or reddish-brown 1 These are Phalaropus fulicarius and P. (or Lobipes) hyperboreus, and were thought by some of the older writers to be allied to the Coots (q.v.).

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  • The arrangement of the Great Lakes is thus seen to he closely synipathetic with the course of the lowlands worn on the two belts of weaker strata on either side of the Niagara cuesta; Ontario, Georgian Bay and Green Bay occupy depressions in the lowland on the inner side of the cuesta; Erie, Huron and Michigan lie in depressions in the lowland on the outer side.

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  • The charm of the Orkneys does not lie in their ordinary physical features, so much as in beautiful atmospheric effects, extraordinary examples of light and shade, and rich coloration of cliff and sea.

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  • The origins of the veneration of relics lie in the anxiety for the preservation of the bodies of the martyrs.

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  • The two testes lie in the tail and are formed by lateral proliferations of the living peritoneal cells.

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  • Another simple case is where the plane or slightly convex surface of the stroma rises at its margins and overgrows the sporogenous hyphal ends, so that the spores, asci, &c., come to lie in the depression of a cavity - e.g.

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  • Most of the British iron works lie in and near the important coal-fields in Scotland between the mouth of the Clyde and the Forth, in Cleveland and Durham, in Cumberland and Lancashire, in south Yorkshire, Derbyshire, and Lincolnshire, in Staffordshire and Northamptonshire, and in south Wales in spite of its lack of ore.

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  • The magnetite ore bodies which supply this industry lie in a band about 180 m.

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  • He was at liberty, after thirty years of anxiety and drudgery, to indulge his constitutional indolence, to lie in bed till two in the afternoon, and to sit up talking till four in the morning, without fearing either the printer's devil or the sheriff's officer.

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  • Originally called Ardmeanach (Gaelic ard, height; manaich, monk, "the monk's height," from an old religious house on the finely-wooded ridge of Mulbuie), it derived its customary name from the fact that, since snow does not lie in winter, the promontory looks black while the surrounding country is white.

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  • This exclusion of the European land speculator and denial of the right to buy and sell land and of freehold tenure was held by all the authorities to be essential for the moral and material welfare of the inhabitants of a land where the duty of the white man is mainly that of administration and his material advantages lie in trade.

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  • They occur as lines of dunes formed of rounded grains of quartz, and lie in the direction of the prevalent wind, usually being of small breadth as compared with their length; but in certain areas, such as that lying S.W.

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  • The explanation may lie in the production of CO 2 in the muscle.

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  • His real genius, however, did not lie in the direction of verse; and his first signal success was with a story, A Village Sexton's Diary, in 1824, which was rapidly followed by other tales, descriptive of village life in Jutland, for the next twelve years.

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  • In general, however, the central area is one of faulting rather than of folding, and the sedimentary beds sometimes lie in troughs formed by faults.

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  • The most picturesque glen lakes, however, lie in transverse valleys, which being cut across the strike of the rocks present greater variety and, usually, abruptness of outline.

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  • The Lakes of the Plains lie in hollows of the glacial detritus which is strewn so thickly over the lower grounds.

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  • The explanation of this would seem to lie in the fact that the relics are in most cases the paraphernalia of tombs, the funereal vessels and vases, and iron being considered an impure metal by the ancient Egyptians it was never used in their manufacture of these or for any religious purposes.

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  • But St John's interest does not lie in Galilee, and he soon brings our Lord back to Jerusalem on the occasion of a feast.

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  • Its remains lie in a valley of the Hazara country, on the chief road from Kabul towards Turkestan, and immediately at the northern foot of that prolongation of the Indian Caucasus now called Koh-i-Baba.

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  • They are all more or less practicable for carts, and are flanked by a good telegraph line as long as they lie in Italian territory.

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  • Theophrastus and in general the elder Peripatetics, before the rise of new schools with new lines of cleavage and new interests had led to new antagonisms and new alliances, do not break away from the Aristotelian The Peri= metaphysic. Their interests, however, lie in the sublunary patetics.

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  • The nerve of proof in the processes by which he establishes causal conjunctions of unlimited application is naturally thought to lie in the special canons of the several processes and the axioms of universal and uniform causation which form their background.

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  • There was scope for diversity of view and there was diversity of view, according as the vital issue of the formula was held to lie in the relation of intellectual function to organic function or in the not quite equivalent relation of thinking to being.

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  • Its effect upon logic is rather to be seen in the rethinking of the traditional body of logical doctrine in the light of an absolute presupposed as ideal, with the postulate that a regulative ideal must ultimately exhibit itself as constitutive, the justification of the postulate being held to lie in the coherence and all-inclusiveness of the result.

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  • The exclaves of Allstedt and Oldisleben lie in Prussian territory io m.

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  • The Latin Breviary also affirms that his body was afterwards translated to Salerno, where it is said to lie in the church built by Robert Guiscard.

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  • For equilibrium, the altitude of the centre of gravity G must be stationary; hence G must lie in the same vertical line with the point of contact J of the two curves.

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  • If all the masses lie in a plane (1=0) we have, in the notation of (25), c2 = o, and therefore A = Mb, B = Ma, C = M (a +b), so that the equation of the momental ellipsoid takes the form b2x2+a y2+(a2+b2) z1=s4.

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  • Relations between Polygons of Loads and of Resistances.In a structure in which each piece is supported at two joints only, the well-known laws of statics show that the directions of the gross load on each piece and of the two resistances by which it is supported must lie in one plane, must either be parallel or meet in one point, and must bear to each other, if not parallel, the proportions of the sides of a triangle respectively parallel to their directions, and, if parallel, such proportions that each of the three forces shall be proportional to the distance between the other two,all the three distances being measured along one direction.

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  • That, when both pieces rotate, their axes, and all their points of contact, lie in the same plane.

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  • The ridges lie in vast folds and wrinkles; and elevations in the valley are often found to be pierced by erosion.

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  • The two first lie in line, separated by the narrow Chapalulu Strait; Besi extends at right angles to the south coast of Mangoli.

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  • The chief differences between the commercial systems of refining lie in the arrangement of the baths, in the disposition and manner of supporting the electrodes in each, in the method of circulating the solution, and in the current-density employed.

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  • If there be refraction at a collective spherical surface, or through a thin positive lens, 0' 2 will lie in front of O' 1 so long as the angle u2 is greater than u 1 (" under correction "); and conversely with a dispersive surface or lenses (" over correction ").

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  • On this account the lines D and G' are united for ordinary photographic objectives; the optical as well as the actinic image is chromatically inferior, but both lie in the same place; and consequently the best correction lies in F (this is known as the " actinic correction " or " freedom from chemical focus ").

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  • The common quay was on the west bank; all ships coming in had to lie in the river bed or in a natural tidal basin known as Fabian's Bay, on the east.

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  • Toland, writing at first professedly without hostility to any of the received elements of the Christian faith, insisted that Christianity was not mysterious, and that the value of religion could not lie in any unintelligible or self-contradictory elements; though we cannot know the real essence of God or of any of his creatures, yet our beliefs about God must be thoroughly consistent with reason.

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  • Their sexual cells are (probably in all cases) produced from the ectoderm, and lie in those radii which are first accentuated in development.

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  • The sexual cells of the medusoid lie in the endoderm on interradii, that is, on the second set of radii accentuated in the course of development.

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  • Besides limestones and dolomites, the only building stone of much commercial importance is the Potsdam sandstone, extensive beds of which lie in the north part of the upper peninsula.

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  • The main reasons 12 for conjecturing that this section was addressed separately, not to Rome but to a city like Ephesus, lie in its contents.

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  • The value of the work does not lie in its literary merit, but in the wealth of the materials which it furnishes for a knowledge of the early church.

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  • It is frequented as a tourist centre, and several hydropathic establishments and mountain resorts lie in the vicinity.

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  • The eggs are retained between the valves of the shell in some Phyllopoda and in the Cladocera and Ostracoda, and they lie in the mantle cavity in the Cirripedia.

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  • Reading and Windsor lie in the western portion, beyond the suburban sphere of London.

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  • The slightness and slowness of variation in human races having become known, a great difficulty of the monogenist theory was seen to lie in the apparent shortness of the Biblical chronology.

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  • By far the greater part of the high plateau district is drained by the Colorado river and its branches, the most important of which are the Green, Grand and San Juan, portions of whose courses lie in canyons of remarkable grandeur.

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  • The particular reason for this seems to lie in a single sermon preached at Enfield, Connecticut, in July 1741 from the text, " Their foot shall slide in due time," and commonly known from its title, Sinners in the Hands of an Angry God.

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  • The richest tracts lie in the centre.

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  • The tissue at the apex of the megaspore grows slightly above the level of the archegonia, so that the latter come to lie in a shallow depression.

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  • If the strata were uniformly porous the water would lie in the rock at different depths below the surface according to the previous quantity and distribution of the rainfall.

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  • On the upheaval of such rocks above the sea-level, fresh water from rainfall began to flow over their exposed surfaces, and, so far as the strata were permeable, to lie in their interstices upon the salt water.

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  • The alluvial forests lie in Sind, on or close to the banks of the Indus, and extend over an area of 550 sq.

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  • From 1 to 12 the numbers sometimes lie in the circumference of a circle, an arrangement obviously suggested by a clock-face; in these cases the series usually mounts upwards from 12.

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  • The radial water-vessels lie in grooves on the ventral side of flooring-plates (usually called "ambulacrals"); they and their podia are limited to the oral surface of the body and their extremities are separated from the FIG.

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  • It now seems probable that both are in a measure correct, and that the ultimate solution will be recognized to lie in a blending of two originally independent streams of tradition.

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  • It may be noticed that the nine inflections of a cubic curve represented by an equation with real coefficients are three real, six imaginary; the three real inflections lie in a line, as was known to Newton and Maclaurin.

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  • Bruce's heart rests in Melrose, but his bones lie in Dunfermline Abbey, where (after the discovery of the skeleton in 1818) they were reinterred with fitting pomp below the pulpit of the New church.

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  • It does not follow that justification by faith must be eliminated in spiritual matters where sight cannot follow, because the physicist's duty and success lie in pinning belief solely on verification by physical phenomena, when they alone are in question; and for mankind generally, though possibly not for an exceptional man like Huxley, an impotent suspension of judgment on such issues as a future life or the Being of God is both unsatisfying and demoralizing.

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  • The Arthropoda are all distinguished from, The prostomial the Chaetopoda by the fact that the head A ganglion-mass or consists of one or more somites which lie in archi cerebrum.

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  • In the jointed or spelt wheats the distinctions lie in the presence of awns, the direction of the points of the glumes (straight, bent outwards, or turned inwards), the form of the ear as revealed on a cross-section, and the entire or cleft palea.

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  • But, again, the object of true knowledge must be what really exists; hence the reality of the universe must lie in general facts or relations, and not in the individuals that exemplify them.

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  • But if the objects of abstract thought constitute the real world, of which this world of individual things is but a shadow, it is plain that the highest, most real life must lie in the former region and not in the latter.

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  • His account of the sanction, again, is sufficiently comprehensive, including both the internal and the external rewards of virtue and punishments of vice; and he, like later utilitarians, explains moral' obligation to lie in the force exercised on the will by these sanctions; but as to the precise manner in which individual is implicated with universal good, and the operation of either or both in determining volition, his view is indistinct if not actually inconsistent.

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  • The group of lakes called Fiskiviitn (or Veidivotn), which lie in a desolate region to the west of Vatnajokull, consist for the most part of crater lakes.

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  • Euler conceived the idea of starting with a preliminary solution of the problem in which the orbit of the moon should be supposed to lie in the ecliptic, and to have no eccentricity, while that of the sun was circular.

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  • Although the flint nodules often lie in bands which closely follow the bedding, they were not deposited simultaneously with the chalk; very often the flint bands cut across the beds of the limestone and may traverse them at right angles.

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  • As the rocks lie in a horizontal position, on most of the islands of the group only the basalts or dolerite are visible.

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  • The principal of these lie in county Westmeath, such as Loughs Ennel, Owel and Derravaragh, famed for their trout-fishing in the May-fly season.

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  • The business of Leipzig is chiefly concentrated in the inner city, but the headquarters of the book trade lie in the eastern suburb.

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  • The large metacarpal is called in veterinary anatomy " cannon bone"; the small lateral metacarpals, which gradually taper towards their lower extremities, and lie in close contact with the large one, are called " splint bones."

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  • If the eye is moved to and fro over the eyepiece and the image makes apparently similar movements in relation to the cross threads, then the image does not yet lie in the plane of the threads.

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  • When the filament is continuous with the connective, and is prolonged so that the anther-lobes appear to be united to it throughout their whole length, and lie in apposition to it and on both sides of it, the anther is said to be adnate or adherent; when the filament ends at the base of the anther, then the latter is innate or erect.

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  • The extensive ruins all lie in the plain south of the Acropolis.

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  • The south-west monsoon sweeps up the Nerbudda valley from Bombay and crossing the tableland at Neemuch gives copious supplies to Malwa, Jhalawar and Kotah and the countries which lie in the course of the Chambal river.

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  • The boundaries of the old ecclesiastical parish were nowhere recorded, and the descriptions in the titles of private properties which appear to lie in the parish have sometimes to be taken as evidence, and sometimes the fact that the inhabitants attended a particular church or made payments in favour of a par - ticular minister.

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  • The saponification values of most oils and fats lie in the neighbourhood of 195.

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  • The Cretaceous beds lie in a broad synclinal upon the eastern flank, but the greater part of the chain is formed of Jurassic beds, through which, on the western margin, rise the numerous andesitic volcanic centres.

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  • Professor Taylor's main clinical and research interests lie in surgical oncology but particularly colorectal cancer and colorectal liver metastases.

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  • The map shows that the areas most vulnerable to groundwater contamination lie in the east.

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  • The answer may lie in yesterday's debacle over a Working Group on Biotechnology (3 ).

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  • Differences lie in the way in which individuals choose to commit moral disengagement.

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  • In Copenhagen, it's a nice lie-in, with breakfast in bed when Carsten comes back from the school drop-off.

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  • The roots of this erosion lie in the ECJ's increasingly rigorous interpretation of the freedoms enshrined in the EC Treaty.

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  • It emphasizes the ultimacy of spiritual values; yet it demonstrates that the roots of spiritual life lie in conditions that are essentially existential.

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  • These unique Books of Remembrance, written on cream goatskin parchment and bound in deep blue goatskin parchment and bound in deep blue goatskin leather, lie in the Memorial Cabinet.

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  • The explanation may lie in within-class groupings and teaching practices.

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  • There is a constant hum coming from the hospital, where patients lie in the spanking new building attended 24 hours by medical staff.

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  • For Tim, these responsibilities seem to lie in making intentional the unintentional, and of creating something that is " artfully artless " .

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  • The club currently lie in 15th place, but manager and director Jeff King has bemoaned the lack of support the club has received.

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  • A new leviathan The answers seem to lie in the larger architecture of the Bush foreign policy, or Bush Doctrine.

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  • When staying Saturday night, enjoy a lie in with cooked breakfast served til midday on Sundays and late checkout.

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  • They also remind us that the origins of 20th century militarism in Ireland lie in the 1912-14 period of Tory-led armed conspiracy.

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  • When woken this morning the pathetic creature opted for a lie-in.

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  • Moth & Butterfly Wing Scales Wing of a noctuid moth & Butterfly Wing Scales Wing of a noctuid moth (Noctuidae) showing how the ordinary surface wing scales lie in overlapping rows.

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  • An environmentally safer and lower cost solution may lie in an organism even smaller than the root-knot nematode.

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  • If they choose to lie in wait for Dawn of the lovely throne they'll not outdo me.

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  • A solution may now lie in the use of fungal pathogens.

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  • And the key to doing that appears to lie in fat molecules called phospholipids.

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  • On first inspection the plank endings appear to lie in the stem post rabbet in the normal way.

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  • Sent by Alexandra Sabra a 3 toed sloth, and a lion. a lazy lie in.

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  • For the first time I became conscious of the vast solitudes which lie in the interior of Scotland's most northerly counties.

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  • The tip of the CVP line should lie in the superior vena cava just above its junction with the right atrium.

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  • Joel Milner ' s interests lie in the field of plant virology.

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  • Are ye aff tae lie in lotion, oan a towel, wi ' ye aff tae lie in lotion, oan a towel, wi ' yer pals?

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  • The main proof of the objective value of the view we may gain will rather lie in the degree in which it succeeds in assigning to every element of culture its due position, or in which it is able to appreciate and combine different and apparently opposite tendencies and interests, in the sort of justice with which it weighs our manifold desires and aspirations, balancing them in due proportions, refusing to sacrifice to a one-sided principle any truth or conviction which experience has proven to be useful and necessary.

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  • The intensity of the light scattered by a small particle is constant, and a maximum, for rays which lie in the vertical plane running east and west, while there is no scattered ray along the north and south line.

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  • The short feet of the penguins are quite plantigrade, in adaptation to which habit the metatarsals lie in one plane and are incompletely co-ossified, thus presenting a pseudo-primitive condition.

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  • Though he received, like all the heirs-apparent to the Russian throne, a certain amount of military training, his personal tastes did not lie in that direction, nor did he show any inclination for the boisterous amusements of the jeunesse doree of St Petersburg.

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  • It does not seem to lie in peculiarities of temperature or of precipitation; for trees thrive where they are properly planted on the prairies; every town and farm to-day has its avenues and groves of trees; but it should be noted that west of the Mississippi river increasing aridity becomes an important factor, and is the chief cause of the treelessness of the Great Plains (see below).

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  • Blocks and logs of agate, chalcedony, jasper, opal and other silicate deposits lie in hundreds over an area of 60 sq.

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  • The cultivated lands of Britain being disposed in ridges which usually lie in the line of greatest ascent, it became customary to form the drains in each furrow, or in each alternate, or third or fourth one, as the case might require, or views of economy dictate and hence the system soon came to be popularly called "furrow draining."

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  • If however the object-point does not lie in the medium with the index n, but before it, and the medium is, for example, like a front lens, still limited by a plane surface, just in front of which is the object-point, then in traversing the plane surface spherical aberrations of the under-corrected type again arise, and must be removed.

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  • Though people were afraid of Marya Dmitrievna she was regarded in Petersburg as a buffoon, and so of what she had said they only noticed, and repeated in a whisper, the one coarse word she had used, supposing the whole sting of her remark to lie in that word.

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  • In brief my research interests lie in the wider area of theory and semantics of computation, language and logic.

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  • For the first time I became conscious of the vast solitudes which lie in the interior of Scotland 's most northerly counties.

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  • Seize them, beleaguer them, and lie in wait for them in every stratagem of war.

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  • Republicanism has its own resurrection men that lie in the unquiet graves of the ' fenian dead '.

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  • Are ye aff tae lie in lotion, oan a towel, wi ' yer pals?

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  • Cats that simply want to lie in the sun all day long usually aren't ill; they're just enjoying being sfeline.

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  • The same holds true for analogous colors, which are three colors that lie in a row on the color wheel.

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  • It does no good to say that your interests lie in Monet and Proust when they're really Married...

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  • Similarities lie in the use of a roux for thickening, and the inclusion of the trinity of bell peppers, onions, and celery in most dishes.

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  • The basics to building a perfect wardrobe lie in finding garments that fit and flatter your body shape in the complimentary color and tone.

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  • When they lie in social situations, they are most likely to do so to make someone else feel better.

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  • It's up to each person to decide whether or not it's acceptible to lie in a given situation.

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  • The truth about the question "What is the best dog food for my dog?" doesn't lie in the name brand as much as it does in the ingredients.

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  • This outfit is self-explanatory; however, one potential pitfall can lie in color selection.

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  • The real reasons lie in the perception of gender roles and fashion.

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  • Another concern with synthetic may lie in the body's ability to metabolize these chemicals.

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  • Oddly enough, some of the benefits of selecting button fly options lie in the drawbacks of zipper fasteners on pants.

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  • Spinal cord-The elongated nerve bundles that lie in the spinal canal and from which the spinal nerves emerge.

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  • The roots of multicultural education lie in the civil rights movements of various groups, including African Americans and women.

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  • Finally, training at a well-known, large-scale studio will possibly open more doors for you if your hopes lie in a career in dance.

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  • A solution to that problem would lie in ordering a dance DVD from a source such as Cypher Styles.

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  • Turn those warm feelings and memories into something your loved one would be happy to lie in for eternity.

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  • Whether your talents lie in science, math, marketing, business management, or another area, with the proper education and training you have the opportunity to pursue a high paying job in a profession that appeals to you.

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  • The answer may lie in the dose, with higher doses yielding different results.

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  • With letter writing, you only get one chance to make a great impression, and if finances lie in the balance, you have even more pressure set upon you.

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  • The difficulties will lie in assessing how modernized both you and your partner have become in reference to gender roles and family involvement.

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  • Once more, the answer can lie in the house where the square falls.

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  • The fun factor might lie in a backpack's unusual shape, bright colors, unique features, or something else entirely.

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  • Negotiate for a better rate, but don't lie in order to save money.

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  • Some lie in the sun by the beach to relax.

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  • A Japanese character as a tattoo can run dangerously close to being a cliché, so choosing a symbol for your tattoo should lie in picking a personal concept rather than relying on the visual representation of a word.

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  • Many are charmed by the fact that solar watches are ecologically friendly and do not produce chemical filled used batteries that will lie in landfills.

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  • The snooze function could be a handy fall back for days when someone is exceptionally tired or fancies a lie in.

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  • The answers lie in the sequence of postures and in the heat.

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  • The fiber ends of fleece all lie in a particular direction, which should be kept consistent throughout.

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  • He or she may ask you to close your eyes and suggest you sit or lie in a comfortable position.

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  • The key differences between French press coffee and coffee brewed in a typical kitchen machine lie in the filtration used.

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