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makes

makes Sentence Examples

  • Consider a factory that makes widgets for a dollar each.

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  • He thinks that he makes a fine figure when he waits on you.

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  • It makes Father crazy.

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  • There's an afternoon Amtrak train that makes the trip from South Station in Boston to Philly in less than five hours.

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  • It makes perfect sense, actually.

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  • I know, but he makes the decisions.

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  • Nothing makes a man get mad faster.

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  • He makes $10 an hour.

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  • He makes final decision on things.

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  • What makes you think I want to know anything from you?

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  • That makes no sense, Lacy.

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  • "We put the numbers in a certain format that makes it easier for them to analyze," I said, trying to sound like I knew what I was talking about.

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  • Makes me hungry just thinking about it.)

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  • It makes but little difference whether you are committed to a farm or the county jail.

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  • I am afraid to drink anything that makes men act in that way.

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  • His plays run in every major city in the English-speaking world, and Hollywood makes movies of them—good movies!

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  • Sometimes. Anyway, it's the paneling that makes the room so dark, not the curtains over the windows.

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  • "Makes sense," Damian said thoughtfully.

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  • Spit it out; what did you and Julie discuss that now makes you Aunt Betsy?

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  • What everyone did to him makes me think of what those Pennsylvania Dutch folks do; shunning is it called?

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  • It makes no sense, but I couldn't ever leave that night behind.

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  • How do you suppose that makes him feel?

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  • "Makes sense, since he knew I was there," he muttered.

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  • "Yes," sighed Eureka; "and I also can see you again, and the sight makes me dreadfully hungry.

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  • "That makes sense," Jonny said.

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  • That makes it an open case.

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  • I'll pass on this information to Frank but I don't know what he can do until this guy makes a mistake.

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  • It makes me think that all people are good and loving.

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  • What makes you so negative about him?

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  • What makes you think that?

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  • It makes a difference, he said.

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  • It makes no difference how they feel.

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  • This makes a great deal of sense: If nutrition isn't governed by universal laws (as physics is) and instead affects different people differently, then the way you will know certain things is by learning through trial and error, through your own experience.

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  • Recall my comparison of a nineteenth-century London factory to a factory that makes Volvos today.

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  • What makes you think you're saying is true?

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  • This action makes the price of a burger go up by $1,000 and drops demand to zero.

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  • Jobs are created when someone starts a business that takes a thing, adds labor and technology to it, and makes a new thing.

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  • That makes us all de facto millionaires, and very committed to remaining so.

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  • What makes this duty the more urgent is the fact that the country so overrun is not our own, but ours is the invading army.

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  • To be quite frank, Mary, I expect Father's character sometimes makes things trying for you, doesn't it?

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  • What makes you think I might still want it?

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  • What makes you believe that?

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  • "To be a soldier, just a soldier!" thought Pierre as he fell asleep, "to enter communal life completely, to be imbued by what makes them what they are.

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  • In war, they were savage and cruel; for war always makes men so.

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  • Mine makes the servants wait on me and do as I tell them.

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  • This makes sense, so she spends her last $2000 in savings to buy ads.

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  • Now, you don't know if the radishes make the people get better or if something that makes people crave radishes also beats back skin cancer.

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  • This makes business a meritocracy and encourages business owners to focus on quality, service, and reputation since these are so easy for customers to check.

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  • Once someone knows how to make a factory that can produce 48,000 pins a day with ten people, someone else can figure out how to make one that makes 100,000 a day with five people.

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  • Who do you think makes more money: the person who hauls bricks on his back or the person who operates the forklift that moves the bricks?

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  • The Nailmaker 2000 makes one hundred thousand an hour.

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  • This idea that there are a finite number of jobs misses the point entirely of what makes a job.

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  • To me, this makes the problem of hunger that much sadder in the present—to realize that the planet has enough food, just not enough generosity.

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  • But in a real sense, it also makes the problem that much easier to solve in the future.

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  • This dairyman also makes some of the milk into cheese and we use a lot of that as well.

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  • This is the part that makes some people even more nervous.

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  • When might no longer makes right for the strong, they think twice about preying on the weak.

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  • This is exactly the sort of thinking that makes nation-states useful.

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  • It is the same spirit that makes people fanatical about a certain sports team, regardless of the players or the score.

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  • Under the terms of the definition I offered earlier, that makes Shakespeare the epitome of art—that is, something that continues to speak to future generations.

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  • The economy makes new machines that replace manual labor because many thousands of people are paid very well to do so.

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  • We are heading toward that, which makes progress ever more certain.

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  • Constant practice makes the fingers very flexible, and some of my friends spell rapidly--about as fast as an expert writes on a typewriter.

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  • It makes me most happy to remember the hours we spent helping each other in study and sharing our recreation together.

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  • What makes the sun hot?

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  • "She always makes our clothes," Felipa said.

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  • What makes you think I found them?

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  • Did you tell him how it makes you feel?

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  • It's imperative to restrict everything that makes his stomach upset.

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  • The mating bond alone makes it easy for a woman to control her mate.

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  • But it makes me think that maybe things happen for a reason.

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  • The part of you that makes him forget how grey his world is.

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  • That makes me happy.

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  • He makes his own rules.

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  • What makes you say that?

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  • I'm not sure that makes much sense either.

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  • I know I should be upset that Fitzgerald is running against you but I know his being in the race makes you want to run all the more.

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  • At least we're taking some action, and we're doing it together—that makes me feel more secure.

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  • In my younger days I slept on the ground half the summer, but old age makes you stiff.

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  • "That makes sense," Cynthia said, reaching back and unnecessarily holding on to the old man's belt.

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  • "The Missus makes the best pie in town," then he added, "next to Mrs. Dean."

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  • I guess that makes him a resident.

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  • What makes you think it's the same Josh?

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  • What makes you think Fitzgerald's my drinking buddy?

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  • That alone makes me nervous.

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  • What makes you think I won't start telling tales?

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  • "What makes you think that?" she asked.

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  • "If it makes you feel better, I've got another traitor," Gabriel said in cold anger, motioning to the soul compass the demon's had obtained.

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  • "Or who makes a deal with the demons," Tymkyn added.

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  • It makes me feel…" "Remorse?"

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  • That makes one of us.

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  • What makes you think I won't tell Gabe, summon her and he'll claim her?

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  • You have no idea how much that makes me hate myself sometimes, he said.

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  • Do you have any idea how good it makes a man feel to have a beautiful woman look at him that way?

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  • I don't know, but it seems to me that his ability to perform may be something that makes him feel like himself.

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  • Maybe his inability to talk makes you feel unsure.

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  • What makes you so sure he knows?

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  • If it makes you happy, that's good enough for me.

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  • There's an anomaly in your blood that makes you compatible with our kind.

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  • That makes me special?

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  • It makes no sense!

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  • Though of the two of us, I'm the one who can't read minds, so it makes sense I'm clueless.

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  • He makes me laugh.

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  • It makes total sense, right?

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  • That makes no sense.

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  • She has a hereditary blood anomaly that makes her immune to all but the oldest of our kind.

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  • A good leader makes a good team the best, as my father says.

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  • It makes you valuable and dangerous.

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  • Makes me feel safer.

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  • Makes the final surrender so much sweeter.

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  • "And … AND," Jared rushed on, holding up both hands, "he stole something from the Dark One, something that makes demons immune to Immortal powers.

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  • And the snow makes this place look so magical!

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  • "That makes two of us," Sasha said and rose from his seat beside the fire.

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  • What makes you think he won.t leave you alone?

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  • "Makes sense," he said at last.

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  • It makes no sense she.d be there, and if she is, the demons have her, or Jade wouldn.t be here alone.

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  • She doesn't know that giving it to any man she comes across basically makes her his wife.

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  • They have no means to control me, which makes them less lazy than they have been for a millennium.

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  • It makes me feel really close to her.

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  • It makes you feel all warm and cuddly, especially on a winter nights when it's snowing and especially when you're with a special flannel guy.

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  • And, if practice makes perfect, Ouray, blessed with a beautiful but long winter season, gave its citizens ample opportunity to do just that.

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  • It always makes me cry when I hear that letter.

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  • It's just that this dress makes me—feel so emotional.

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  • It is not the chill of the night time that makes my body tremble.

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  • Makes reading Annie Quincy's journal a bit more interesting, doesn't it?

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  • "That makes me shudder just to think about it," Cynthia said.

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  • That's the only thing that makes sense.

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  • That, and given the fact she was in the wrong line when they were passing out brains makes me think we're missing something.

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  • I think that makes him dangerous.

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  • To me, the true Annie makes her more human, even more than before.

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  • Sex makes me ravishing.

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  • It's the only solution that makes sense.

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  • Makes recognizing anyone a tad more difficult.

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  • That's the only scenario that makes sense.

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  • Given what he's hearing and seeing now, it makes a heap of sense.

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  • And it makes me feel guilty as hell.

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  • It makes the story much nicer.

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  • Then what you were suggesting makes sense.

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  • It's the only thing that makes sense to me.

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  • At first I didn't think so, but the fact that he had the old suicide note with him makes me think he at least considered it, if the opportunity presented itself .

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  • The scent that makes me weak in the knees.

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  • This makes no sense.

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  • Just being in this room makes one feel creative.

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  • Looking at you makes me feel creative.

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  • What makes you think she can help?

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  • Jackson broke in, "What makes you think I didn't?"

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  • Well, I guess that makes it easy for us.

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  • He travels all over the world and makes enough money to do it in style.

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  • They figure if it makes money, it must be a wise business choice.

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  • She rushed on, But it's the only thing that makes sense.

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  • Your performance on the couch makes me think you're not above taking what you want, either, she reminded him.

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  • "That makes two of us," she mused.

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  • "She makes a bad grunt," the soldier beside Brady said.

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  • No one makes it onto the bank with the security the feds installed to keep us Easterners from crossing, he said with a shake of his head.

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  • And creepy.  She makes necklaces out of them?

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  • She makes whatever she wants out of them.  Most of them go in the bottom of the Lake of Souls, where they can find their loved ones and be in peace.

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  • She'd never give me the time of the day.  She barely even makes time for Darkyn.

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  • He'd have a way of keeping my mind off of things.  I think the demon side of him makes him a better Immortal than people like Kris.

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  • Which makes me think you don't know that what she promised you cannot be.

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  • It's what reminds us of why we fight for humanity, and it's what makes us who we are.

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  • I don't think both of us will make it out of the underworld.  It makes me think about all the things I wish I'd done before I died.  I wanted to backpack through Europe and go on a cruise somewhere warm.  I wanted to make love with you on the beach under the full moon.  Without worrying about demons or Kris or anything.

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  • "Everyone should find that person that makes them feel alive and have a chance with him," Katie said and rested her head against a wet branch.  "I wish I'd been more willing to take that chance, too.  Might've had more time with him before ending up here."

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  • I'm beyond help, Rhyn.  I've always believed you could be all that Kris and Andre and your father were not.  Your half-demon nature makes you better prepared than all of them combined.

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  • But the new Death is her lover.  That makes her someone of interest to me.

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  • "That makes sense, Lieutenant," DeLeo said.

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  • This is what makes it all worthwhile!

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  • Often it's a judgment thing—the court weighs all the facts and makes a determination.

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  • I'm not doing any­thing until you tell me something that makes sense.

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  • Hearing the whole truth makes me falter a bit when I think about what happened.

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  • It makes everything you've heard a tad suspect, doesn't it?

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  • It makes a certain amount of sense.

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  • The fact that they're stupid makes sense.

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  • "A good woman," Monica Cutler had said, "makes all the dif­ference in the world."

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  • This way, as soon as one car makes its drop, the other car is signaled to drop the product at another location and it comes out even.

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  • "I think it's about time we get you in bed before that stuff makes its rounds of your bloodstream," Dean said with a mock stern look.

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  • "Let's sleep on it and see what makes sense in the morn­ing," he said with a yawn as he rose.

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  • It makes me feel terribly guilty, enjoying myself with you.

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  • What makes you think it was the same guy?

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  • "Makes sense to me," Fred answered.

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  • Him being from Ohio and all, really makes me wonder.

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  • That's the only way it makes sense.

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  • What makes you so smart?

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  • There's something else that makes me feel guilty.

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  • Considering the fact that he makes such an effort at protecting you, I don't think he'd take your concerns lightly or think any less of you because you had them.

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  • "I suppose it makes sense," Mums said to Carmen, "but where are you going to get one?"

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  • It makes more sense for the man to buy his tuxedo.

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  • The way you keep staring down at that old house makes me wonder if you're sorry you married me.

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  • The chair makes you sad.

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  • It's how you respond to it that makes the difference.

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  • They'll bloom forever, if it makes you happy.

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  • Being surrounded by vamps all day makes you jumpy.

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  • It makes you stronger.

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  • Kicking my ass always makes you feel better.

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  • It makes your skin glow.

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  • What makes you so certain?

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  • "What makes you think they won't focus Darian on destroying our world?" she demanded.

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  • Where I took on this assignment, hoping you'd retain the part of you that makes you human?

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  • It makes you vulnerable.

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  • Makes my life on the mortal world much easier.

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  • It agreed, but only if I do something that makes me sick.

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  • Its power is great - -it makes me giddy!

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  • Even our spy does not know the source of magic that makes the Springs flow pure with life.

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  • What makes him think he needs to scout a trail for you?

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  • Everything he says makes me feel uncomfortable.

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  • That makes me feel better about part of it, anyway.

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  • Well, if it makes you feel better, but I like taking care of the horses.

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  • And that makes him trustworthy?

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  • Love makes us do things … He glanced at Alex and shrugged.

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  • It makes me feel secure to know you're there and I can depend on you.

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  • It makes me feel small.

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  • It yellows their teeth, makes their breath smell like a trash can, and ruins their health.

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  • What makes you think my car would have been spared if I hadn't been here?

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  • What's your excuse - or is it simply your slow southern way that makes you drag your feet?

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  • Each life makes me stronger.

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  • Your skill makes it easier for you.

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  • Sure, because that makes total sense.

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  • Makes me wonder how many like her we've missed.

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  • Whoever did that to your arm did it as a reminder, which makes me think they're in a hurry to get whatever it is.

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  • It makes sense to me, he explained, a small smile on his face.

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  • It's clear Toni makes you uncomfortable about yourself.

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  • You saying that makes me want to know more.

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  • "Makes sense," he said.

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  • "It makes me happy that I might frustrate him as much as he does me," she said.

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  • Driving makes you smile.

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  • That makes three men you've been with, not two, like you told Xander in the car today.

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  • Dalton believed that the molecules of the elementary gases consisted each of one atom; his diagram for hydrogen gas makes the point clear.

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  • In the upper part of the river the reservoirs are partially protected by curtains of verdure from the effects of the evaporation which makes itself so severely felt on the treeless seaboard.

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  • Simeon of Durham makes his death occur about the same time, after he had been expelled from his country and had lost his reason as a punishment for his misdeeds.

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  • The hero, who is none other than George Sand in man's disguise, makes confession of faith: - " I have never imposed constancy on myself.

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  • The principle of energy makes it clear that the light emitted laterally is not a new creation, but only diverted from the main stream.

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  • Gerdien himself makes I + -I_ considerably larger than Simpson, and concludes that the observed value of p is from 30 to 50 times that calculated.

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  • That Douglas undertook this work and that he makes a plea for more accurate scholarship in the translation have been the basis of a prevalent notion that he is a Humanist in spirit and the first exponent of Renaissance doctrine in Scottish literature.

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  • degree at Pembroke College, Cambridge, in 1560, and the witty and sometimes coarse character of his acknowledged work makes it reasonable to suppose that he may have been a coadjutor of the author.

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  • The whole effect of the grim castle, the silvery stream and the verdant woods makes one of the most striking scenes in Belgium.

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  • It is the largest peanut market in the world, is in a great truck-gardening region, and makes large shipments of cotton (822,930 bales in 1905), oysters, coal, fertilizers, lumber, grain, fruits, wine, vegetables, fish and live stock.

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  • What makes him memorable in English history is that he opposed the establishment of a special kind of political organization.

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  • It is not much comfort to learn further from Descartes that " he denies life to no animal, but makes it consist in the mere heat of the heart.

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  • The ordinarily received chronology makes Alexander reach the Kabul valley in the winter of 330-329.

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  • He then makes his Persian expedition; the Indian campaign gives occasion for descriptions of all kinds of wonders.

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  • Bruce at Bannockburn makes the same oration as Alexander at "Effesoun."

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  • until joined by its right-hand affluent the Aldan,which deflects it to the north-west; then, after receiving its most important left-hand tributary, the Vilyui, it makes its way nearly due N.

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  • It is sometimes levied as a reproach against Haggai that he makes no direct reference to moral duties.

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  • The general assembly reviews all the work of the Church; settles controversies; makes administrative laws; directs and stimulates missionary and other spiritual work; appoints professors of theology; admits to the ministry applicants from other churches; hears and decides complaints, references and appeals which have come up through the inferior courts; and takes cognizance of all matters connected with the Church's interests or with the general welfare of the people.

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  • He makes the sunshine; the wind is his breath; river valleys are hollowed out at his command.

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  • Just as the latter afterwards makes Nathan the Wise and Saladin meet over the chess-board, so did Lessing and Mendelssohn actually come together as lovers of the game.

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  • The prevailing winds, mild and humid, are west winds from the Atlantic; continental climatic influence makes itself felt in the east wind, which is frequent in winter and in the east of France, while the mistral, a violent wind from the north-west, is characteristic of the Mediterranean region.

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  • In the commune an official known as the receveur municipal receives all moneys due to it, and, subject to the authorization of the mayor, makes all payments due from it.

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  • A greater volume of fire can thus be obtained, but the great height of the cavalier makes it an easy target for a besieger's guns.

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  • The limited knowledge which we possess of the original features of the ground within the area of the city makes a reconstruction of the topographical history of the latter a difficult task; and, as a natural result, many irreconcilable theories have been suggested.

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  • The writings of Josephus give a good idea of the fortifications and buildings of Jerusalem at the time of the siege, and his accurate personal knowledge makes his account worthy of the most careful perusal.

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  • 59), who makes Cyrus build his royal palace in Persepolis, deserves no attention.

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  • In the southern and early-settled parts of the state the mean temperature is about 64°, but in the more northern portions the heat is excessive, though the dryness of the atmosphere makes it preferable to moist tropical climates.

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  • Arboreal species include the well-known opossums (Phalanger); the extraordinary tree-kangaroo of the Queensland tropics; the flying squirrel, which expands a membrane between the legs and arms, and by its aid makes long sailing jumps from tree to tree; and the native bear (Phascolarctos), an animal with no affinities to the bear, and having a long soft fur and no tail.

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  • Herodotus makes him a principal figure in epic dialogues: he warns Darius not to attack the Scythians (iv.

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  • As early as the 3rd century B.C. Megasthenes makes mention of spices brought to the shores of the Ganges from " the southern parts of India," and the trade in question was probably one of the most ancient in the world.

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  • wide, and its situation between two rugged mountains makes a scene of great natural beauty.

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  • Gardiner (Cromwell, p. 315), that "what makes Cromwell's biography so interesting in his perpetual effort to walk in the paths of legality - an effort always frustrated by the necessities of the situation.

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  • The payment of a debt is sometimes secured by one person, called a surety, who makes himself collaterally liable for the debt of the principal.

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  • Already Mozart divides his violas into two parts quite as often as he makes them play with the basses.

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  • It is probable that the parasite is then transferred to the alimentary canal of man by means of drinking-water, and thence makes its way to the subcutaneous connective tissue.

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  • When first sucked up by the insect from an infected man it passes into its stomach, and thence makes its way into the thoracic muscles, and there for some time it grows.

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  • The rarity of any reference to him in contemporary documents makes further specification conjectural.

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  • Theoretically for a given outside diameter of core the greatest speed of signalling through a cable is obtained when the diameter of the conductor is 606 (1/,/e) the diameter of the core, but this ratio makes the thickness of the guttapercha covering insufficient for mechanical strength.

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  • The form of Morse recorder almost universally used in Europe makes the record in ink- ink, and hence is sometimes called the "ink-writer.".

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  • cut off, sets up an induced current of high tension, which causes a spark to jump across the contact points of the relay, and by oxidizing them makes it necessary for them to be frequently cleaned.

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  • In Squier and Crehore's " Synchronograph " system " sine waves of current, instead of sharp " makes and breaks," or sharp reversals, are employed for transmitting signals, the waves being produced by an alternating-current dynamo, and regulated by means of a perforated paper ribbon, as in the Wheatstone automatic system.

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  • An axle carrying four cams is normally at rest, but it is thrown into gear with the mechanism when the armature rises, makes one complete revolution, and comes to rest ready for the next signal.

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  • The other pair of platinum wires are connected by a tellurium-bismuth thermo-couple, the junction of which just makes contact with the centre of the fine wire.

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  • east of this confluence—in the course of which the Po makes a great bend south to Valenza, and then returns again to the northward—it is joined by the Ticino, a large and rapid river, which brings with it the outflow of Lago Maggiore and all the waters that flow into it.

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  • The Arno, which has its source in the Monte Falterona, one of the most elevated summits of the main chain of the Tuscan Apennines, flows nearly south till in the neighborhood of Arezzo it turns abruptly north-west, and pursues that course as far as Pontassieve, where it again makes a sudden bend to the west, and pursues a westerly course thence to the sea, passing through Florence and Pisa.

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  • Inquilinaggio is a form of lease by which the landlord, and sometimes the tenant, makes over to tenant or subtenant the sowing of corn.

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    0
  • Another still later myth, which occurs in the epic poems, makes Brahma be born from a lotus which grew out of the navel of the god Vishnu whilst floating on the primordial waters.

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  • Of a far more complicated nature than these offerings are the Soma-sacrifices, which, besides the simpler ceremonies of this class, such as the Agnishtoma or "Praise of Agni," also include great state functions, such as the Rajasuya or consecration of a king, and the Asvamedha or horse-sacrifice, which, in addition to the sacrificial rites, have a considerable amount of extraneous, often highly interesting, ceremonial connected with them, which makes them seem to partake largely of the nature of public festivals.

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  • On the contrary, even Christian theology makes at least the effort to show that the thought of God regulates the whole system of belief.

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  • Such a philosophy makes little serious attempt at constructive work in antiquity; but, upon the first great victories of physical science in modern times, a desire arose to extend the new and wonderfully fruitful method to the ultimate problems of speculation.

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  • Hence, early empiricism makes ethics simply a calculus of pleasures ("hedonism").

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  • It is a mental " impotence " that makes us believe in such a law as Cause and Effect.

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  • He makes the issue, as far as possible, a questicn of fact.

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  • in his Microcosmus) he makes readjustments without perhaps very clearly informing the reader what is being done, and in the end he is unmistakably idealist.

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  • The fact - assumed without any attempt at justification by argument - that, in spite of the multitude of logical reasons for scepticism, we do know, truth and beauty, makes Balfour a theist.

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  • As the individual monad, so the whole system which makes up the world is a gradual 1 G.

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  • Malpighi, who affirmed that the body of the chick is to be seen in the egg before the punctum sanguineum makes it appearance.

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  • Wren's earlier designs have the exterior of the church arranged with one order of columns; the division of the whole height into two orders was an immense gain in increasing the apparent scale of the whole, and makes the exterior of St Paul's very superior to that of St Peter's in Rome, which is utterly dwarfed by the colossal size of the columns and pilasters of its single order.

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  • Differences connected with the mode of supply of nutritive material do exist, but they are mainly correlated with the structure of the organisms, which makes the method of absorption different.

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  • Moreover, the stationary habit of plants, and the almost total absence of locomotion, makes it impossible for them to seek their food.

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  • Observation of germinating seedlings makes it clear that somehow they have a perception of direction.

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  • Coincident with these changes the nuclear membrane disappears and a spindle-shaped or barrelshaped group of threads makes its appearance in.

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  • A consideration of these regions makes it apparent that they are to a large extent adaptive.

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  • The absence of marked natural boundaries makes any precise north and south limitation difficult.

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  • The angle which the earth's axis makes with the plane in which the planet revolves round the sun determines the varying seasonal distribution of solar radiation over the surface and the mathematical zones of climate.

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    0
  • The distribution of fossils frequently makes it possible to map out approximately the general features of land and sea in long-past geological periods, and so to enable the history of crustal relief to be traced.'

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  • Trade makes it possible to work mineral resources in localities where food can only be grown with great pope a u.

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  • The apex of the cochlea is turned towards, and almost reaches the anterior wall of the occipital condyle; at most it makes but half a twist or turn; it possesses both Reissner's membrane and the organ of Corti.

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  • or so in width, and separating the two fertile but otherwise insignificant islands of Bali and Lombok, makes such a frontier as can hardly be shown to exist elsewhere.

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  • Thus charged on the silver bend, it makes bad armory and it is worthy of note that, although the grant of it is clearly to the duke and his heirs in fee simple, Howards of all branches descending from the duke bear it in their shields, even though all right to it has long passed from the house to the duke's heirs general, the Stourtons and Petres.

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  • 3.12, &c.) makes Susiana a part of Persia proper, but a comparison of his account with those of Ptolemy (vi.

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  • 13.3, 6), quoting from Nearchus, seems to include the Susians under the Elymaeans, whom he associates with the Uxii, and places on the frontiers of Persia and Susa; but Pliny more correctly makes the Eulaeus the boundary between Susiana and Elymais (N.H.

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  • The logical form of the argument makes it especially valuable in public speaking, before uncritical audiences.

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  • When he cries "Rain, rain," or otherwise makes vivid to himself and his hearers the idea of rain, expecting that the rain will thereby be forced to come, it is as if he had said "Rain, now you must come," or simply "Rain, come!"

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  • The later tradition and the Shahname of Firdousi makes him (in the modern form Kai Gushtasp) king of Iran.

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  • Improving on Ptolemy, he makes the island of Taprobane (Ceylon) twenty times as large as it is in reality.

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  • Few buildings, at least few buildings raised i n any reasonable style of architecture which makes use of the arched construction, can be less like one another Sicily.

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  • The hen is still more soberly attired; but it is perhaps the siskin's disposition to familiarity that makes it so favourite a captive, and, 'though as a cage-bird it is not ordinarily long-lived, it readily adapts itself to the loss of liberty.

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  • What we may call the nobility of earlier occupation makes way for the nobility of office.

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  • The larva makes a globular case of .sand stuck together with fine silk spun, it is said, from a slender spinneret at the posterior end of the body.

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    0
  • the Cavalla, between 7° and 6° N., under the name of Dugu, makes a very considerable elbow to the west, thereafter resuming its southeasterly course.

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  • The fishing vulture (Gypohierax) is found in all the coast districts, but true vultures are almost entirely absent except from the north, where the small brown Percnopterus makes its appearance.

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  • At many points it follows Anselm closely, and, of course, very often " makes light work " of its task.

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  • (Whether one calls the unknowable a revealed mystery or an unexplained and inexplicable fact makes little difference.) William Paley (1743-1805) borrows from many writers; he borrows Lardner's learning and Butler's " particular evidence for Christianity," viz.

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  • In provincial matters each province is independent, holds its own synods, makes its own laws, and elects its own governing board; but the General Synod meets, on the average, every ten years at Herrnhut, and its regulations are binding in all the provinces.

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  • Usually the mother-beetle makes a fairly straight tunnel along which, at short intervals, she lays her eggs.

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  • Still it is brisk in its movements, and its variegated plumage makes it a pleasing bird.

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  • They can apply to the police commissaries (stanovoti) or to the justices of the peace; but the great distances to be traversed in a country so sparsely populated makes this course highly inconvenient.

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  • Its head is the tsar; but although he makes and annuls all appointments, he does not determine questions of dogmatic theology.

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  • Europe, with this difference that it makes its appearance without See Collection of Materials on the Village Community, vol.

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  • Under this principle, rates are reduced where the increase of business which follows such reduction makes the change a profitable one.

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  • The government, national or local, furnishes the borrowing power, and makes the best bargain it can with the men it designates to operate the line.

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  • Many different couplers of the Janney type are patented and made by different firms, but the tendency is to equip new cars with one of only four or five standard makes.

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  • 3 In other words, the evidence is rarely strictly experimental, and this not only gives facilities for fraud, but makes it necessary to allow a large margin for accidents, mistakes and mal-observation.

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  • The book of Judges with its " monotonous tempo - religious declension, oppression, repentance, peace," to which Wellhausen 4 refers as its ever-recurring cycle, makes us familiar with these alternating phases of action and reaction.

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  • J 1 as well as E), makes reference to a Levite of Bethlehem-Judah, expressly stated in xvii.

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  • "In the single row," says Evelyn (Sylva, p. 29, 1664), "it makes the noblest and the stateliest hedges for long Walks in Gardens or Parks, of any Tree whatsoever whose leaves are deciduous."

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  • Cyprian had none of that character which makes the reading of Tertullian, whom he himself called his magister, so interesting and piquant, but he possessed other qualities which Tertullian lacked, especially the art of presenting his thoughts in simple, smooth and clear language, yet in a style which is not wanting in warmth and persuasive power.

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  • The author designates the story of the later empire at Constantinople (after Heraclius) as " a uniform tale of weakness and misery," a judgment which is entirely false; and in accordance with this doctrine, he makes the empire, which is his proper subject, merely a string for connecting great movements which affected it, such as the Saracen conquests, the Crusades, the Mongol invasions, the Turkish conquests.

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  • The town presents a picturesque appearance from the Nile, which at this point makes a sharp bend.

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  • Another version makes him employ one Manole or Manoli as architect.

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  • The scantiness of historical tradition makes a final solution impossible, but the study of these years has an important bearing on the history of the later Judaean state, which has been characteristically treated from the standpoint of exiles who returned from Babylonia and regard them selves as the kernel of " Israel."

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  • The law of 1890 makes it " compulsory for every Jew to be a member of the congregation of the district in which he resides, and so gives to every congregation the right to tax the individual members " (op. cit.).

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  • It is, however, during the Middle Minoan age, the centre point of which corresponds with the XIIth Egyptian dynasty, according to the Sothic system of dating, c. 2000-1850 B.C., that a systematized pictographic or hieroglyphic script makes its appearance which is common both to signets and clay tablets.

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  • Ultimately a cycle of 19 years was accepted, and it is the use of this cycle which makes the Golden Number and Sunday Letter, explained in the preface to the Book of Common Prayer, necessary.

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    0
  • An antitrust law of 1907 makes it unlawful for any corporation controlling within the state the sale of 50% of an article to raise or lower the price of that article with the intention of injuring a competitor.

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    0
  • The simple active q`tal makes its passive ethq`tel; the intensive gattel makes.

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  • ethgattal; and the causative agtel makes ettaqtal.

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  • It is this peculiar " waist " that catches the eye of the observer, and makes the insects so easy of recognition.

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  • The extreme rigour of the climate of Tibet, which combines great cold with great drought, makes the country essentially very poor, and the chief portion of it little better than desert.

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  • The government was originally autocratic, but as early as the 7th century the most characteristic feature of Japanese politics - the power of great families who overshadowed the throne - makes its appearance.

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  • 19, which makes Elhanan the slayer of Goliath.

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  • 27 makes Nahash himself David's ally, and accounts for David's eagerness to repay to Hanun, the son of Nahash, the kindness which he had received from the father (x.

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  • The subject of the poem is the rescue of the queen from her abductor Meleagant; and what makes the matter more perplexing is that Chretien handles the situation as one with which his hearers are already familiar; it is Lancelot, and not Arthur or another, to whom the office of rescuer naturally belongs.

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  • One makes him the son of Mandane, a daughter of Astyages (originally evidently by a god), who is exposed in the mountains by his grandfather on account of an oracle, but suckled by a dog (a sacred animal of the Iranians) and educated by a shepherd; i.e.

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  • On the other hand the Porisms, to which Diophantus makes three references ("we have it in the Porisms that.

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  • The anomaly is then the angle BFP which the radius vector makes with the major axis.

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    0
  • The literature of agriculture, in abeyance since the treatise of Walter of Henley, makes another beginning in the 16th century.

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  • " A good crop of corn makes a good stubble, and a good stubble is the equalest mucking that is."

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  • This arrangement makes no difference to the food-supply of the people, for dead meat continues to arrive at British ports in ever-increasing quantity.

    0
    0
  • In common with other sciences, economics makes use of " abstractions"; but if for some problems we employ symbolic processes of reasoning, we must keep clearly in view the limits of their significance, and neither endow the symbols with attributes they can never possess, nor lose sight of the realities behind them.

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  • But the character of much of their work makes this assumption impossible.

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    0
  • What makes Origen's answer so instructive is that it shows how close an affinity existed between Celsus and himself in their fundamental philosophical and theological presuppositions.

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  • The next year Cuchulinn receives arms, makes his first foray, and slays the three sons of Necht, redoubtable hereditary foes of the Ulstermen, in the plain of Meath.

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  • dorsalwards into the peri - cardial sinus through fine perforations of its floor, and so makes its way into the heart again.

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  • The mature dragon-fly nymph, for example, makes its way out of the water in which the early stages have been passed and, clinging to some water-plant, undergoes the final ecdysis that the imago may emerge into the air.

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  • Nevertheless he makes some attempt at a systematic arrangement of birds, which, according to his lights, is far from despicable.

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  • But in 1681 Gerard Blasius had brought out at Amsterdam an Anatome Animalium, containing the results of all the dissections of animals that he could find; and the second part of this book, treating of Volatilia, makes a respectable show of more than one hundred and twenty closely-printed quarto pages, though nearly two-thirds is devoted to a treatise De Ovo et Pullo, containing among other things a reprint of Harvey's researches, and the scientific rank of the whole book may be inferred from bats being still classed with birds.

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  • The final disposition of the " Sub-class Insessores " - all the 2 On the other hand, Muller makes,several references to the labours.

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  • As it is, so much of them as we have are of considerable importance; for, in this unfortunately unfinished memoir, he describes in some detail the several differences which the sternum in a great many different groups of his Tropidosternii presents, and to some extent makes a methodical disposition of them accordingly.

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  • Another account makes him the son of Pleisthenes (the son or father of Atreus), who is said to have been Aerope's first husband.

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    0
  • The Istrian stone of which the edifice is built has taken a fine patina, which makes the whole look like some richly embossed casket in oxidized silver.

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  • Sigwart, in the preface to the first edition of his Logic, makes "special mention" of the assistance he obtained from this book.

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  • Its whereabouts is thus, to a great extent, concealed both from enemies searching for spiders and from insects suitable for food; and its open meshwork of strong threads makes it much less liable to be beaten down by rain or torn to shreds by winds than if it were a flat sheet of closely woven silk.

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  • Owing to the smaller size of the male and the greater voracity of the female, the male makes his advances to his mate at the risk of his life and is not infrequently killed and eaten by her either before or after pairing has been effected.

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  • Some of the species of Aviculariidae also appear to be warningly coloured with black or black and red, and their coloration is associated with the urticating nature of their bristles, which makes them highly unpalatable to vertebrate foes.

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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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  • As a permanent home the spider makes beneath the surface a thimble-shaped web, with inverted mouth, anchoring it to the weeds.

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    0
  • - the Landlord and Tenant Act 1730 - makes a tenant who holds over after receiving a notice from his landlord liable to the extent of double the value of the premises.

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  • This obligation makes the landlord responsible for any lawful eviction of the tenant during the term, but not for wrongful eviction unless he is himself the wrongdoer or has expressly made himself responsible for evictions of all kinds.

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    0
  • After approaching its south-west extremity it abandons the broad valley which leads to the lake, and makes its way northwards through a narrow gap in the mountains and joins the Angara at Irkutsk.

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    0
  • But it still contains a large amount of oil, which forms animal fat and heat, and thus makes up for part of its deficiency in carbohydrates.

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    0
  • This removal of the shell makes a great difference in the oilcake, as the decorticated cake is more nutritious than the undecorticated.

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  • middling American cotton of " no staple," &c. Whether the purchaser of an option gains or loses depends upon the price that he has paid in relation to the gain, if any, that he makes out of his power.

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    0
  • The abalone shell is found especially at Santa Barbara and other places on the southern Californian coast, and when polished makes a beautiful ornament.

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  • Stimulated by this, he brought out his Neun Bucher preussischer Geschichte (1847-48), a work which, chiefly owing to the nature of the subject, makes severe demands on the attention of the reader - he is the "Dryasdust" of Carlyle's Frederick; but in it he laid the foundation for the modern appreciation of the founders of the Prussian state.

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  • The device employed for this purpose is known as the water-packer, and consists in its simplest form of an india-rubber ring, which is applied between the tubing and the well-casing, so that upon compression it makes a tight joint.

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    0
  • The political status of the country is controlled by the Ottoman Empire, of which Syria makes part, divided into the vilayets of Aleppo, Sham or Syria (Damascus), the Lebanon (q.v.) and Beirut, and the separate sanjaks or mutessarifliks of Zor and Jerusalem.

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  • 26 (God gives joy to him who pleases him, amd makes the sinner toil to lay up for the latter), viii.

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  • By about the beginning of our era the Jews had given up Hebrew and wrote in Aramaic; the process of expulsion had been going on, doubtless, for some time; but comparison with the later extant literature (Chronicles, the Hebrew Ecclesiasticus or Ben-Sira, Esther) makes it improbable that such Hebrew as that of Koheleth would have been written earlier than the 2nd century B.C. (for details see Driver's Introduction).

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  • Its property of absorbing large proportions of water, up to 80%, and yet present the appearance of a hard solid body, makes the material a basis for the hydrated soaps, smooth and marbled, in which water, sulphate of soda, and other alkaline solutions, soluble silicates, fuller's earth, starch, &c. play an important and bulky part.

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  • It generally contains a large amount of uncombined alkali, and that, with its unpleasant odour of coco-nut oil, makes it a most undesirable soap for personal use.

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    0
  • The composite nature of the story makes an identification of the exact site difficult, but one of the narrators (E) seems to have in.

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  • One of these is the position of the line MN through the sun at F in which the plane of the orbit cuts some fundamental plane of reference, commonly the ecliptic. This is called the line of nodes, and its position is specified by the angle which it makes with some fixed line FX in the fundamental plane.

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  • Pausanias makes no claim to exhaustiveness; he selected what was best worth noticing (Ta a i coXoyc.,rara).

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  • Abbad makes extensive quotations from early historians of Spanish America.

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    0
  • Timber makes up 59% of the imports, and coal and ships each about 30% of the exports.

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    0
  • Industrial chemistry makes many claims upon the chemist, for it is necessary to determine the purity of a product before it can be valued.

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    0
  • More than a modicum of rusticity is needed as a protection to a man who attempts such colossal reforms. This necessity had its consequences in the disquieting inequalities of Wagner's early work, and the undeniable egotism that embittered his fiery nature throughout his life; while the cut-and-dried system of culture of later Wagnerian discipleship has revenged him in a specially sacerdotal type of tradition, which makes progress even in the study of his works impossible except through revolt.

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  • In his next work, Die Meistersinger, Wagner ingeniously made poetry and drama out of an explicit manifesto to musical critics, and proved the depth of his music by developing its everyday resources and so showing that its vitality does not depend on that extreme emotional force that makes Tristan and Isolde almost unbearably poignant.

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  • Strauss makes a steadily increasing use of avowedly irrational discords, in order to produce an emotionally apt physical sensation.

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  • Meletius thus makes his debut as an ecclesiastic of the court party, and as such became bishop of Sebaste in succession to Eustathius, deposed as an Homousian heretic by the synod of Melitene.

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    0
  • This animal spends most of its time burrowing in the sand in search of insects and their larvae, but occasionally makes its appearance on the surface.

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    0
  • Education is given by a public-school system, which, while nominally providing for separate schools for Catholics and Protestants, makes it practically impossible at most points to carry on such schools.

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  • His encyclical issued at Easter 1902, and described by himself as a kind of will, was mainly a reiteration of earlier condemnations of the Reformation, and of modern philosophical systems, which for their atheism and materialism he makes responsible for all existing moral and political disorders.

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  • A fragment of Philemon declares, as if in reply to Aristotle, that not nature, but fortune, makes the slave.

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  • He allows them to reason, to advise, to suggest; and he even makes them philosophize on the follies and the indiscretions of their superiors " (compare Med.

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  • And though Bede makes no pretensions to originality, least of all in his theological works, freely taking what he needed, and (what is very rare in medieval writers) acknowledging what he took, "out of the works of the venerable Fathers," still everything he wrote is informed and impressed with his own special character and temper.

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  • 32) represents the tradition which makes this prophet the author of the book of Lamentations.

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  • The inscription confirms in every respect the Buddhist story, and makes it certain that, at the time when it was put up, the tradition now handed down in the books was current at the spot.

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    0
  • Finally, Tapirus itself, in which the last three upper premolars, makes its appearance in the Upper Miocene, and continues till the present day.

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    0
  • The world reveals and makes visible the Boundless and the concealed of the concealed.

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    0
  • The figurative nature of the language respecting the future makes it difficult to determine precisely the thought of the book on this point; but it seems to contemplate continued existence hereafter for both righteous and wicked, and rewards and punishments allotted on the basis of moral character.

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  • The board has no administrative or executive power, but makes annual inspections of all public charitable, correctional or reformatory institutions, all private institutions which receive aid from, or are used by municipal or parochial authorities, and all private asylums for the insane; and reports annually to the governor on the actual condition of the institutions.

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    0
  • In this plain the Ganale makes a semicircular sweep northward before resuming its general S.-E.

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    0
  • His work is unhappily for the greater part in the Persian language; the excellence of what he has done in Turkish makes us regret that he did so little.

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    0
  • His ghazels, which are written with great elegance and finish, contain many graceful and original ideas, and the words he makes use of are always chosen with a view to harmony and cadence.

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  • Sometimes he thinks that they came direct from God, like all good things, but he is also fond of maintaining that many of Plato's best thoughts were borrowed from the Hebrew prophets; and he makes the same statement in regard to the wisdom of the other philosophers.

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    0
  • The "Cleveland plan," in force in the public schools, minimizes school routine, red tape and frequent examinations, puts great stress on domestic and manual training courses, and makes promotion in the grammar schools depend on the general knowledge and development of the pupil, as estimated by a teacher who is supposed to make a careful study of the individual.

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    0
  • Cleveland is the headquarters of the largest shoddy mills in the country (value of product, 1905, $ 1, 0 84,594), makes much clothing (1905, $ 10, 4 26, 535), manu factures a large portion of the chewing gum made in the United States, and is the site of one of the largest refineries of the Standard Oil Company.

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    0
  • Xenophon makes no mention of the peach, though the Ten Thousand must have traversed the country where, according to some, the peach is native; but Theophrastus, a hundred years later, does speak of it as a Persian fruit, and De Candolle suggests that it might have been introduced into Greece by Alexander.

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  • This unity of the man in his work makes it difficult, for one who knew him, to be sure that one rightly gauges the purely literary significance of the latter.

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  • At the conclusion the priest, his shoulders wrapped in the humeral veil, takes the monstrance and with it makes the sign of the cross over the kneeling congregation, whence the name Benediction.

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    0
  • One classification makes three divisions for the epoch, characterized respectively by the existence of the cavebear, the mammoth and reindeer; another, two, marked by the prevalence of the mammoth and reindeer respectively.

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    0
  • The story in picturesque fashion makes Patrick challenge the royal authority by lighting the Paschal fire on the hill of Slane on the night of Easter Eve.

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  • The forces between the ions of a strongly dissociated solution will thus be considerable at a dilution which makes forces between undissociated molecules quite insensible, and at the concentrations necessary to test Ostwald's formula an electrolyte will be far from dilute in the thermodynamic sense of the term, which implies no appreciable intermolecular or interionic forces.

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  • The attitude of the first group needs no comment: it makes every priest the arbiter of what is or is not "Catholic," and is destructive of that principle of definite authority which is the very foundation of Catholicism.

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  • Baronius makes use of the words of St Augustine: "I shall love with a special love the man who most rigidly and severely corrects my errors."

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  • In the hill tracts and the marshy depression of the Ob they are unbroken, except by the bald summits of the loftier mountains (goltsy); they have the aspect of agreeable bosquets in the Baraba steppe, and they are thinly scattered through south-eastern Transbaikalia, where the dryness of the Gobi steppe makes its influence appreciably felt.

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  • In the drier parts the Scotch fir (Pinus sylvestris) makes its appearance.

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  • macrotus), Syphneus aspalax and the alpine Lagomys from the Central Asian plateaus; while the tiger makes incursions not only into the Amur region but occasionally as far as Lake Baikal.

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  • Tea makes up nearly one-half of the imports, the other commodities being silks, cottons, hides and wool; while cottons and other manufactured wares constitute considerably over 50% of the exports.

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  • As early as Homer she takes especial interest in the occupations of women; she makes Hera's robe and her own peplus, and spinning and weaving are often called "the works of Athena."

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  • King makes out five pairs and an odd one, and individualizes their respective functions as follows: - Three pairs are lateral, having their members limited to the sides of the shell; one pair are transmedians, each member passing across the middle of the reverse side of the shell, while the odd muscle occupies the umbonal cavity.

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  • The American use of the term deltidium for the structure which Europeans call the pseudo-deltidium makes for confusion.

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  • The Clerical Resignation Bonds Act 1828 makes a written promise to resign valid if made in favour of some particular nominee or one of two nominees, subject to the conditions that, where there are two nominees, each of them must be either by blood or marriage an uncle, son, grandson, brother, nephew or grand-nephew of the patron, that the writing be deposited with the registrar of the diocese open to public inspection, and that the resignation be followed by presentation within six months of the person for whose benefit the bond is made.

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  • The Benefices Act 1898 substitutes and makes obligatory on every person about to be instituted to a benefice a simpler and more stringent form of declaration against simony.

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  • Then a binary n", equated to zero, represents n straight lines through the origin, and the x, y of any line through the origin are given constant multiples of the sines of the angles which that line makes with two fixed lines, the axes of co-ordinates.

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  • As new axes of co-ordinates we may take any other pair of lines through the origin, and for the X, Y corresponding to x, y any new constant multiples of the sines of the angles which the line makes with the new axes.

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  • 5-11 from its present place, but makes it part of the divine answer, following ii.

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  • makes the Penobscot navigable for large vessels; the Kenduskeag furnishes good water-power; and the city is the trade centre for an extensive agricultural district.

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  • one that is a medium coarse, contains 12-15% lead, not over 5% zinc,`and makes under 5% matte.

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  • To him he adheres, resigns the whole warehouse of his religion with all the locks and keys into his custody, and indeed makes the very person of that man his religion.

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  • Thus it is used to translate the Platonic 'SEa, Et50s, the permanent reality which makes a thing what it is, in contrast with the particulars which are finite and subject to change.

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  • The minuteness of this displacement, about 20.50", makes its precise determination an extremely difficult matter.

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  • The angle which the magnetic axis makes with the plane of the horizon is called the inclination or Along an irregular line encircling the earth in the neighbourhood of the geographical equator the needle takes up a horizontal position, and the dip is zero.

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  • If the direction of the magnetization at the surface of a magnet makes 3 The C.G.S.

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  • Let 0 be the angle which the standard magnet M makes with the meridian, then M'/R = sin 0, and M/R = cos 0, whence M' = M tan 0.

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  • The effect of the ends of the wire is, as Ewing remarks, to shear the diagram in the horizontal direction through the angle which the sloping line makes with the vertical.

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  • In the preface to the first edition, Sigwart explains that he makes no attempt to appreciate the logical theories of his predecessors; his intention was to construct a theory of logic, complete in itself.

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  • distant by the North British railway, which makes a great bend by following the coast.

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  • Increased by the perennial waters of these numerous torrents the Senku makes its way S.W.

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  • This division of the Vertebrata into hot and cold blooded is a curiously retrograde step, only intelligible when we reflect that the excellent entomologist had no real comprehension of vertebrate morphology; but he makes some atonement for the blunder by steadily upholding the class distinctness of the Amphibia.

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  • Paucity of evidence makes the first difficult.

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  • Though it makes no large sweeps it has so tortuous a course that its length (some 200 m.) is twice that of the valley through which it flows.

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  • Natal makes an annual contribution of £35, 00 0 towards the upkeep of the British navy.

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  • Abelard also perceived that Realism, by separating the universal substance from the forms which individualize it, makes the universal indifferent to these forms, and leads directly to the doctrine of the identity of all beings in one universal substance or matter - a pantheism which might take either an Averroistic or a Spinozistic form.

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  • in that year makes no mention of any Aristotelian works except the Physics.

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  • To this general position Aquinas, it has been seen, makes several important exceptions; but the exceptions are few in number and precisely defined.

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  • In his treatment of the conception of matter, Duns shows that he inclined much more to the Realism which makes for pantheism than was the case with the Aristotelianism of Thomas.

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  • It is a spirit which distrusts abstractions, which makes for direct observation, for inductive research.

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  • The particular problem - a heap (hau) and its seventh makes 19 - is solved as we should now solve a simple equation; but Ahmes varies his methods in other similar problems. This discovery carries the invention of algebra back to about 1700 B.C., if not earlier.

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  • Ganessa, an eminent astronomer, mathematician and scholiast of Bhaskara, quotes this work and makes separate mention of the cuttaca (" pulveriser "), a device for effecting the solution of indeterminate equations.

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  • A new and most important feature in organic development makes its appearance when we set out the facts of man's evolutional history.

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  • Discovery of Roman coins makes it probable that it was once occupied by the Romans.

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  • In experiment under ordinary circumstances it makes no difference whether the collecting lens is in front of or behind the diffracting aperture.

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  • The limit can be depressed only by a diminution in Xo, such as photography makes possible, or by an increase in /2, the refractive index of the medium in which the object is situated.

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  • If 2R be the diameter of the objectglass and D the distance of the object, the angle subtended by AP is E/D, and the angular resolving power is given by X/2 D sin a = X/2 R (3) This method of derivation (substantially due to Helmholtz) makes it obvious that there is no essential difference of principle between the two cases, although the results are conveniently stated in different forms. In the case of the telescope we have to deal with a linear measure of aperture and an angular limit of resolution, whereas in the case of the microscope the limit of resolution is linear, and it is expressed in terms of angular aperture.

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  • But this procedure (apart from the question of illumination) is open to the objection that it makes excessive demands upon accuracy.

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  • 99 sqq.), in connexion with the tale of the invasion of Darius, makes of Scythia a kind of chessboard 4000 stades square on which the combatants can make their moves quite unhindered by the great rivers: the other (16-20), founded on what he learned from Greeks of Olbia and supplemented by the tales of the 7th century traveller Aristeas of Proconnesus, is not very far removed from first-hand information and can be made more or less to tally with the lie of the land.

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  • The physical features of the Scyths are not described by Herodotus, but Hippocrates (Lc.) draws a picture of them which makes them very similar to the Mongols as they appeared to the Franciscan missionaries in the 13th century.

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  • the fewness of the horses) which makes us think of the settled tribes under Scythic domination.

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  • To sum up the history of Scythia, the oldest inhabitants of whom we hear in Scythia were the Cimmerii; the nature of the country makes it probable that some of them were nomads, while others no doubt tilled some land in the river valleys and in the Crimea, where they left their name to ferries, earthworks and the Cimmerian Bosporus.

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  • and makes Ps.

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  • Obviously the word r ' must refer to something in the music; and inasmuch as the cymbals were for the purpose of producing a volume of sound (v'#r), it is reasonable to suppose that the 1 The threefold division of the singers appears in the same list according to the Hebrew text of verse 17, but the occurrence of Jeduthun as a proper name instead of a musical note is suspicious, and makes the text of LXX.

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  • xlv., though the unsoundness of the text in certain parts makes it difficult to speak with certainty, would suit the marriage of Alexander Balas at Ptolemais in 150 B.C., at which the high priest Jonathan was present as an honoured guest.

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  • The course of the subsequent history makes it very intelligible that the Psalter was finally closed, as we have seen from the date of the Greek version that it must have been, within a few years at most after this great event.'

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  • 7 makes it probable that this section has been inserted in the book of Samuel since he wrote.

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  • And it is not too much to say that that view - which to some extent appears in the historical psalms of the Ehohistic Psalter - implies absolute incapacity to understand the difference between old Israel and later Judaism, and makes almost anything possible in the way of the ascription of comparatively modern pieces to ancient authors.

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  • Since the angles of incidence and refraction are connected by the relation sin i=µ sin r (Snell's Law), µ being the index of refraction of the medium, then the problem may be stated as follows: to determine the value of the angle i which makes D = 2 (i - r) +n (7r - 2r) a maximum or minimum, in which i and r are connected by the relation sin i =µ sin r, µ being a constant.

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  • That it was very largely used in cookery is evidenced by many writers; thus Laurenbergius (Apparatus plantarum, 1632) makes the large assertion "In re familiari vix ullus est telluris habitatus angulus ubi non sit croci quotidiana usurpatio aspersi vel incocti cibis."

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  • 224), ignoring Xenophanes's theology, makes him resolve all things into one and the same unity.

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  • He makes no claim to the creative exuberance of Plautus, but he is entirely free from his extravagance and mannerisms. The superiority of his style over that of Lucilius, who wrote his satires a generation later, is immeasurable.

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  • The fruit is edible and its juice is made into beer; the sap of the tree is made into wine, and its pith into bread; the leaves furnish an excellent thatch, and the fibre extracted from their midribs is used f or fish lines, cordage, hammocks, nets, &c.; and the wood is hard and makes good building' material.

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  • It is drawn in imitation of European models, and makes military service compulsory for all Venezuelans between 21 and 50 years.

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  • Jiirgehinas makes out that when an animal is rendered immune to a particular micro-organism this histolytic property becomes exalted.

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  • It seems difficult also to believe that Map's name should be so constantly connected with our Arthurian tradition without any ground whatever; though it must be admitted that he himself never makes any such claim - the references in the romances are all couched in the third person, and bear no sign of being other than the record by the copyist of a traditional attribution.

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  • Chretien de Troyes, in his Cligds (the date of which falls somewhere in the decade 1160-1170), knew and utilized the story of the "Three Days' Tournament," and moreover makes Lancelot take part in it.

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  • He was amiable and even estimable, the chief fault of his character being vanity and an incurable tendency towards theatrical effect, which makes his travels, memoirs and other personal records as well as his historical works radically untrustworthy.

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  • It is, however, reasonable to suppose that his commanding intellect often makes itself felt in the words of Sydenham.

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  • Hardly any theoretical system is of English birth; Erasmus Darwin (1731-1802), the grandfather of the great Charles Darwin, alone makes an exception.

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  • Its general course is north-north-west, but it makes numerous deflexions and at one point is found running in a diametrically opposite direction.

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  • The peculiarity of the poem of Lucretius, that which makes it unique in literature, is that it is a reasoned system of philosophy, written in verse.

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  • But of the three claims which he makes to immortality, the importance of his subject, his desire to liberate the mind from the bonds of superstition and the charm and lucidity of his poetry - that which he himself regarded as supreme was the second.

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  • As for his moral character, the wholly intellectual cast of mind just referred to makes it difficult to judge that.

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  • In the brief Traite de metaphysique the author makes his grand effort, but scarcely succeeds in doing more than show that he had no real conception of what metaphysic is.

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  • 20, 21, where the supposed preface of Zaleucus and the collection of laws as a whole is spurious; Suidas, s.v., who makes him a native of Thurii; Cicero, De Legibus, ii.

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  • In the case of Jason and the Argonauts, she plays the part of a kindly, good-natured fairy; Euripides, however, makes her a barbarous priestess of Hecate, while the Alexandrian writers depicted her in still darker colours.

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  • Generally he holds in one hand the censer, and with the other casts the pastils or osselets of incense into it: sometimes he offers incense in one hand and makes the libation of wine with the other.

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  • Under the Local Government Act 1888, the London County Council makes grants to boards of guardians, sanitary authorities and overseers in London in respect of certain services.

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  • Fabyan when recording the entire destruction of London by fire in the reign of !Ethelred (981) makes this remarkable statement - " Ye shall understand that this daye the cytie of London had more housynge and buyldinge Arrival consecrated two bishops: Mellitus and Justus.

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  • This makes it surprising to learn that there were two separate houses of this order in the near neighbourhood of London.

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  • What makes this fact still more certain is the circumstance that a haberdasher in Cheapside living "'twixt Wood Street and Milk Street," two streets on the north side opposite Bread and Friday Streets, described himself as " over against the Mermaid tavern in Cheapside."

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  • Economy in handling makes it desirable to bring the mine-cars as near as may be to the point where the mineral is broken.

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  • 'Where mineral deposits lie near the surface underground mining may be replaced by open excavations, and the reduced cost of mining makes it possible to remove the overlying soil and rock to considerable depths.

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  • The comparative lateness of this period makes it difficult to account for the wall painting at Beni Hasan, which accurately represents the process of glass-blowing, and which is attributed to the period of the XIth dynasty.

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  • It is the development of this craft in connexion with the perfecting of flint-glass that makes the 18th century the most important period in the history of English glass-making.

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  • By this principle Ferguson endeavours to reconcile all moral systems. With Hobbes and Hume he admits the power of self-interest or utility, and makes it enter into morals as the law of self-preservation.

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  • Then, since these three forces maintain equilibrium, and R makes equal angles with P and Q, therefore P and Q must be equal.

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  • this makes k 27,200 ft., about 8300 metres.

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  • Generally if S denotes any closed surface, fixed in the fluid, M the mass of the fluid inside it at any time t, and 0 the angle which the outward-drawn normal makes with the velocity q at that point, dM/dt = rate of increase of fluid inside the surface, (I) =flux across the surface into the interior _ - f f pq cos OdS, the integral equation of continuity.

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  • Taking the axis of x for an instant in the normal through a point on the surface H = constant, this makes u = o, = o; and in steady motion the equations reduce to dH/dv=2q-2wn = 2gco sin e, (4) where B is the angle between the stream line and vortex line; and this holds for their projection on any plane to which dv is drawn perpendicular.

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  • If the direction of motion makes an angle 0' with Ox, tan B' = d0 !dam _ ?xy 2 = tan 20, 0 =-10', (9) dy/ y and the velocity is Ua2/r2.

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  • 0, 1, = -ZUa 3 sin e B/r; (13) and then =Ux(I+1a3/r2), 4=ZUa 3 cos 0/r2, -d r = Ua3 cos B, -d9=ZUa3 sin 0, so that, if the direction of motion makes an angle >G with Ox, tan (4y-0) =Z tan 0, tan =3 tan 0/(2-tan 2 e).

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