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pitch

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pitch

pitch Sentence Examples

  • You can stop making your pitch, Brandon.

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  • It wasn't bad enough she had to pitch her cookies in front of him, now she was going to cry.

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  • It was pitch dark and rainy.

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  • I invited him to pitch shoes with me but he wouldn't have any of it.

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  • "You be careful now," Leo called after him, "it's pitch black over there on the beach."

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  • She was in the middle of every pitch and fully supported each note.

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  • She sang right in the middle of every pitch and had a lovely vibrato.

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  • There were three bedrooms but the largest one, presumably belonging to Howie, was located in the rear of the house where it remained pitch black.

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  • Dean had opted to pitch his tent in City Park.

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  • It was pitch black in the bedroom where I was supposed to get the suit.

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  • Quinn returned to the hospital but Betsy and I remained at Howie's side in the pitch dark room.

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  • I threatened him with a pitch fork and told him to get out and not come back.

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  • His curiosity and agitation, like that of the whole crowd, reached the highest pitch at this fifth murder.

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  • "Lise!" said Prince Andrew dryly, raising his voice to the pitch which indicates that patience is exhausted.

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  • Any note may be a pitch note; for orchestras custom has settled upon a' in the treble clef, for organs and pianos in Great Britain c 2, and for modern brass instruments b flat'.

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  • The pitch of the screw is the same as that of the measuring screw (50 threads to the inch), and its motion can be limited by a stop to half a revolution.

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  • He further tells us this pitch was a tone, nearly a tone and a half, higher than a suitable church pitch (Chorton), for which he gives a diagram.

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  • Praetor ius's Cammerton, or chamber pitch, formulated in his diagrams for voices and instruments, is, he says, a whole tone higher; equivalent, therefore, to a' 475.65.

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  • A young forest growing up under your meadows, and wild sumachs and blackberry vines breaking through into your cellar; sturdy pitch pines rubbing and creaking against the shingles for want of room, their roots reaching quite under the house.

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  • PITCH The pitch of a musical sound is aurally defined by its absolute position in the scale and by its relative position with regard to other musical sounds.

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  • The high pitch remains only where there are large concert organs not yet lowered, and with the military and brass bands.

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  • In one passage he distinctly says the old organ high pitch had been a whole tone above his Cammerton, with which we shall find his tertia minore combines to make the required interval.

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  • The term tertia minore, or inferiore, is used by Praetorius to describe a low pitch, often preferred in England and the Netherlands, in Italy and in some parts of Germany.

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  • A corroboration of this pitch is found in A.

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  • Ellis offered the suggestion of a much higher pitch for this Cammerton in his lecture "On the History of Musical Pitch," read before the Society of Arts, London (Journ.

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  • Smith, of Cambridge, in 1759, had the organ of Trinity College, built by Bernhardt Schmidt, lowered a whole tone, to reduce it to certain Roman pitch pipes made about 1720.

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  • The natural basis for a standard musical pitch is the voice, particularly the male voice, which has been of greater importance historically.

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  • St Michael's church at Hamburg, built as late as 1762 and unaltered in 1880, had a 17th-century pitch, a' 407.9.

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  • The young trees require protection from storms and late frosts even more than in England; the red pine of the north-eastern states, Pinus resinosa, answers well as a nurse, but the pitch pine and other species may be employed.

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  • The Halberstadt pitch was found to be a' 505.8; the Chorton, 424.2.

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  • Like the wasps, before I finally went into winter quarters in November, I used to resort to the northeast side of Walden, which the sun, reflected from the pitch pine woods and the stony shore, made the fireside of the pond; it is so much pleasanter and wholesomer to be warmed by the sun while you can be, than by an artificial fire.

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  • The Hampton Court organ of 1690 shows that Schmidt had further lowered his pitch a semitone, to a' 441 7.

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  • Silbermann's 18th-century Dresden pitch, a' 415, and the organs of Renatus Harris, a' 428.7.

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  • But about that year the performing pitch of the Society had reached 452.5.

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  • At Selinitza, near Avlona, there is a remarkable deposit of mineral pitch which was extensively worked in Roman times; mining operations are still carried on here, but in a somewhat primitive fashion.

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  • The British army is bound by His Majesty's Rules and Regulations to play at the Philharmonic pitch, and a fork tuned to a' 452.5 in 1890 is preserved as the standard for the Military Training School at Kneller Hall.

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  • In one heavy thunder-shower the lightning struck a large pitch pine across the pond, making a very conspicuous and perfectly regular spiral groove from top to bottom, an inch or more deep, and four or five inches wide, as you would groove a walking-stick.

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

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

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  • 8 and 9) and the report of the French Commission, 1859, the rise in pitch began at the Congress of Vienna in 1816, the military bands being the cause.

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  • The sulphur-like pollen of the pitch pine soon covered the pond and the stones and rotten wood along the shore, so that you could have collected a barrelful.

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  • But a positive identity of pitch cannot be claimed for any period of time, and certainly not for the early organs; the foot-rule of the organ-builder, which had to do with the lengths of the pipes, and which varied in every country and province, could easily cause a difference of a semitone.

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  • But with all these often opposed conditions, we find less variation than might be expected, the main and really important divergence being due to the necessity of transposition, which added a very high pitch to the primarily convenient low one.

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  • As in choruses baritone and low tenor singers always prevail, d - d', at French or at medium pitch, would really be the.

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  • The Halberstadt pitch is nearly a semitone higher, which again agrees with the statement of Praetorius, and also Schlick's high C organ.

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  • Pitch ascending.

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  • This lowering tendency towards the low church pitch, and the final adoption of the latter as a general mean pitch throughout the 18th century, was no doubt influenced by the introduction of the violin, which would not bear the high tension to which the lutes and viols had been strained.

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  • Silbermann's great organ in Strasburg minster (1713-1716), the pitch of which, taken in 1880 and reduced to J9° Fahr.

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  • Ellis quotes an organ at Lille, a' 374.2, but no other instance of the very low Schlick pitch is recorded, although trial of the French cathedral organs might perhaps result in the finding of examples.

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  • His determinations of pitch by a weighted wire are not trustworthy; Ellis thinks they are not safe within four or five vibrations per second, but gives a mean pitch for this organ, when altered, of a' 395.2.

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  • Sir Michael Costa was the conductor 1846-1854, and from his acceptance of that high pitch the fork became known as Costa's, and its inception was attributed to him, though on insufficient grounds.

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  • Other countries have gradually followed, and, with few exceptions, the low pitch derived from the Diapason Normal may be said to prevail throughout the musical world.

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  • The consideration of temperature as affecting the use of a standard pitch was not attended to when the French government issued its ordonnance.

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  • The sermons of Flechier increased his reputation, which was afterwards raised to the highest pitch by his funeral orations.

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  • Though completely waterlogged and almost as heavy as lead, they not only burned long, but made a very hot fire; nay, I thought that they burned better for the soaking, as if the pitch, being confined by the water, burned longer, as in a lamp.

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  • In previous years I had often gone prospecting over some bare hillside, where a pitch pine wood had formerly stood, and got out the fat pine roots.

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  • Farther down the hill, on the left, on the old road in the woods, are marks of some homestead of the Stratton family; whose orchard once covered all the slope of Brister's Hill, but was long since killed out by pitch pines, excepting a few stumps, whose old roots furnish still the wild stocks of many a thrifty village tree.

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  • Yet it would seem there had been a still higher pitch used in the old ecclesiastical music. Upon this interesting question Praetorius is confused and difficult to understand, but he never wavers about the transposition of a fourth.

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  • My house was on the side of a hill, immediately on the edge of the larger wood, in the midst of a young forest of pitch pines and hickories, and half a dozen rods from the pond, to which a narrow footpath led down the hill.

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  • Great Britain has been the last to fall in, but the predominance of the low pitch, introduced at Covent Garden Opera since 1880, is assured.

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  • In the course of the summer I had discovered a raft of pitch pine logs with the bark on, pinned together by the Irish when the railroad was built.

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  • An undersized lawn is really a poor pitch, because it involves playing from corner to corner instead of up and down - the orthodox direction.

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  • The pitch pines and shrub oaks about my house, which had so long drooped, suddenly resumed their several characters, looked brighter, greener, and more erect and alive, as if effectually cleansed and restored by the rain.

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  • The storm made the forest pitch dark; therefore, searching was useless until it abated.

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  • Then, as if explaining her long distance telephone expenditure added, "She got a free phone card for listening to a time share pitch."

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  • Nearly all the German organs in his time were tuned to this higher pitch.

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  • Sir Frederick Gore Ouseley (vide Ellis's lecture) regarded the French ton de chapelle as being about a minor third below the Diapason Normal, a' 435, and said that most of the untouched organs in the French cathedrals were at this low pitch.

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  • This could be fixed, within certain limits, at whatever pitch suited the composition; but on the horn it could be only very partially filled out by notes of a muffled quality produced by inserting the hand into the bell of the instrument, a device impossible on the trumpet.

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  • Sometimes, especially in the case of overhead travelling cranes for very heavy loads, the chain is a special pitch chain, formed of flat links pinned together, and the barrel is reduced to a wheel provided with teeth, or " sprockets," which engage in the links.

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  • Worm wheel gearing is of very high efficiency if made very quick in pitch, with properly formed teeth perfectly lubricated, and with the end thrust of the worm taken on ball bearings.

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  • The earliest successful form was " Bright's bell " sounder, which consisted of two bells of distinct tone or pitch, one of which was sounded when the current was sent in one [[International Code O]] --- 4 - 5 p-- - 6 R - 7 '...'

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  • In connexion with the present subject it is important to notice the three characteristics of a musical sound, namely, pitch, loudness and quality.

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  • The pitch of a musical sound depends on the number of cycles passed through by the fluctuations of the pressure per unit of time; the loudness depends on the amount or the amplitude of the fluctuation in each cycle; the quality depends on the form or the nature of the fluctuation in each cycle.

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  • In both these examples all the three characteristics - pitch, relative intensity, and quality - of sound are reproduced.

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  • These suggestions were to some extent an anticipation of the work of Reis; but the conditions to be fulfilled before the sounds given out at the receiving station can be similar in pitch, quality and relative intensity to those produced at the transmitting station are not stated, and do not seem to have been appreciated.

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  • These electric pulses were made to act on an electromagnet at the receiving station, which, in accordance with Page's discovery, gave out a sound of a pitch corresponding to the number of times it was magnetized or demagnetized per second.

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  • Neither of them seemed to recognize anything as important except pitch and amplitude, and Reis thought the amplitude was to some extent obtained by the varying length of contact in the transmitting instrument.

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  • currents, and sounds were given out corresponding in pitch, and also to some extent in quality, with the sounds produced at the transmitting station.

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  • Many of the lower forms of Brown Seaweeds (Phoeophyceae) have a thallus consisting of simple or branched cell threads, as in the green and red forms. The lateral union of the branches to form a solid thallus is not, however, so common, nor is it carried to so high a pitch of elaboration as in the Rhodophyceae.

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  • Although the scala tympani is so rudimentary, not reaching a higher level than in most of the reptiles, and remaining far below the mammalia, birds do not only hear extremely well, but they distinguish between and " understand " pitch, notes and melodies.

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  • In Sicily the Normans found the two most outwardly civilized of the nations of Europe, the two which had as yet carried the arts to the highest pitch.

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  • 12) the angle of the pitch can be altered.

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  • That of the latter is multiple, several rack-plates being placed parallel to each other, and the teeth break joint at 1, a or 4 of their pitch, according to the number of rack-plates.

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  • His name at once became synonymous with the highest pitch of pianoforte playing, and society was at his feet.

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  • The most important product of the district was the wood from the forests of the Sila, and the pitch produced from it.

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  • In many of those ants whose third abdominal segment forms a second " node," the basal dorsal region of the fourth segment is traversed by a large number of very fine transverse striations; over these the sharp hinder edge of the third segment can be scraped to and fro, and the result is a stridulating organ which gives rise to a note of very high pitch.

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  • In Spain its revival was due to the Saracens, and by them, and their successors the Moors, agriculture was carried to a high pitch of excellence.

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  • The following passage indicates the contemporary theory of manuring: - " In thy tillage are these special opportunities to improve it, either by liming, marling, sanding, earthing, mudding, snayl-codding, mucking, chalking, pidgeons-dung, hens-dung, hogs-dung or by any other means as some by rags, some by coarse wool, by pitch marks, and tarry stuff, any oyly stuff, salt and many things more, yea indeed any thing almost that bath any liquidness, foulness, saltness or good moysture in it, is very naturall inrichment to almost any sort of land."

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  • His father was reserved, undemonstrative even to the pitch of chilling sternness, and among young Mill's comrades contempt of feeling was almost a watchword.

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  • From the product so obtained most of the better sort of "Burgundy pitch" of the druggists is prepared.

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  • Burgundy pitch is also prepared from it by a similar process as that from Picea excelsa.

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  • Herodotus describes the oil pits near Ardericca (near Babylon), and the pitch spring of Zacynthus (Zante), whilst Strabo, Dioscorides and Pliny mention the use of the oil of Agrigentum, in Sicily, for illumination, and Plutarch refers to the petroleum found near Ecbatana (Kerkuk).

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  • Indeed the spread of democracy elsewhere increased the prestige of the Athenian administration, which had now reached a high pitch of efficiency.

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  • About the same time his father was killed in an engagement with the Spaniards, and the news raised his hatred of the national enemy to the pitch of a personal and bitter animosity.

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  • They are an extension of the principle on which gongs and cymbals and all instruments without notes of determinate pitch are employed in otherwise polyphonic music.

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  • The secularization of the church was carried to a pitch never before dreamed of, and it was clear to all Italy that he regarded the papacy as an instrument of worldly schemes with no thought of its religious aspect.

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  • It has a decided pitch to the S.

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  • The anarchy and misgovernment of Turkey now reached such a pitch that Ibrahim was dethroned and murdered, and Mahom- his son Mahommed IV.

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  • The ice-cap of Greenland must to some extent be considered as a viscous mass, which, by the vertical pressure in its interior, is pressed outwards and slowly flows towards the coasts, just as a mass of pitch placed on a table and left to itself will in the course of time flow outwards towards all sides.

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  • Besides wool, leading imports are jute, cotton, flax, timber, petroleum, coal, pitch, wine, cereals, oil-seeds and oil-cake, nitrate of soda and other chemical products, and metals.

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  • Although there is no psalm which can be shown with any probability to be pre-exilic, it is not impossible that there are some which date from as early a time as the age of Zerubbabel, by whose appointment national hopes were raised to so high a pitch.

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  • It may here be remarked that the name "European frankincense" is applied to Pinus Taeda, and to the resinous exudation ("Burgundy pitch") of the Norwegian spruce firs (Abies excelsa).

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  • In acoustics he invented, about 1819, the improved siren which is known by his name, using it for ascertaining the number of vibrations corresponding to a sound of any particular pitch, and he also made experiments on the mechanism of voice-production.

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  • The chief industry of Lemgo is the manufacture of meerschaum pipes, which has attained here a high pitch of excellence; other industries are weaving, brewing and the manufacture of leather and cigars.

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  • Maxwell illustrates the difference between a soft solid and a hard liquid by a jelly and a block of pitch; also by the experiment of supporting a candle and a stick of sealingwax; after a considerable time the sealing-wax will be found bent and so is a fluid, but the candle remains straight as a solid.

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  • (9) c 2 Ci If the shot is moving as if fired from a gun of calibre d inches, in which the rifling makes one turn in a pitch of n calibres or nd inches, so that the angle S of the rifling is given by tan S = ird/nd = 2 d p/u, (10) '°If a denotes the density of the metal, and if the shell has a cavity homothetic with the external ellipsoidal shape, a fraction f of the linear scale; then the volume of a round shot being sird 3, and sird 3 x of a shot x calibres long W =*ird 3 x(I -f 3)v, (20) 2 Wki 2= 61rd 3 xo(I-f 5)Q, (21) Wk22=67rd3x 2 2+0 2(I - f5)Q.

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  • Table of Rifling for Stability of an Elongated Projectile, x Calibres long, giving S the Angle of Rifling, and n the Pitch of Rifling in Calibres.

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  • But the Terror could not be maintained at the same pitch: Robespierre began to see that he must strike at many of his own colleagues in the committees if he was to carry out his theories, and Tallien was one of the men condemned with them.

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  • Day by day his impassioned words, filled with the spirit of the Old Testament, wrought upon the minds of the Florentines and strung them to a pitch of pious emotion never before - and never since - attained by them.

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  • There is now and then an energetic phrase, but as a whole the vocabulary is jejune; the sentences are overloaded; the pitch is flat.

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  • Lord Hartington soon found himself pushed aside from his position of titular leadership. For four years, from 1876 to 1880, Gladstone maintained the strife with a courage, a persistence and a versatility which raised the enthusiasm of his followers to the highest pitch.

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  • Poetry thus acquired the tone of the world, kept in close connexion with the chief source of national life, while it was cultivated to the highest pitch of artistic perfection under the most favourable conditions of leisure and freedom from the distractions and anxieties of life.

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  • In these years the Athenian sailors reached a high pitch of training, and by their successes strengthened that corporate pride which had been born at Salamis.

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  • Thus pitch is a soft and yielding body under steady stress, but a bar of pitch if struck gives a musical note, which shows that it vibrates and is therefore stiff or elastic for high frequency stress.

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  • The ores, having been broken and ground, generally in tube mills, until they pass a 150 to 200-mesh sieve, are transferred to the leaching vats, which are constructed of wood, iron or masonry; steel vats, coated inside and out with pitch, of circular section and holding up to woo tons, have come into use.

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  • Family pride, also, was carried by him to its highest possible pitch.

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  • When, nearer the end of the century (1481-1495), King pitch, and brand themselves with the sign of the cross in token of their baptism "(Libro del conocimiento de todos reynos, &c., printed at Madrid, 1877).

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  • Bright, glance or pitch coal is another brilliant variety, brittle, and breaking into regular fragments of a black colour and pitchy lustre.

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  • The crank shaft carries a pinion which gears into a toothed wheel of a coarse pitch, carrying cutters at the ends of the teeth.

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  • When a shaft is driven by means of gearing the driving torque is measured by the product of the resultant pressure P acting between the wheel teeth and the radius of the pitch circle of the wheel fixed to the shaft.

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  • Clarke, when he, as superintendent of the Royal Carriage Factory, had brought gun mountings to such a pitch of perfection that it could be usefully employed.

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  • His policy of never interfering in strikes and leaving even violent demonstrations undisturbed at first proved successful, but indiscipline and disorder grew to such a pitch that Zanardelli, already in bad health, resigned, and Giolitti succeeded him as prime minister (November 1903).

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  • At the beginning of the 19th century a revival of the popularity of this instrument took place, and quartets were played on four sets of pipes of different sizes and pitch.

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  • Then do= I do dx The Characteristics of Sound Waves Corresponding to Loudness, Pitch and Quality.

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  • - Sounds differ from each other only in the three respects of loudness, pitch and quality.

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  • The pitch of a sound, the note which we assign to it, depends on the number of waves received by the ear per second.

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  • Frequency and Pitch.

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  • The results obtained fully confirm the general law that " pitch," or the position of the note in the musical scale, depends solely on its frequency.

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  • The pitch of this note will rise as the rate of rotation increases,_and becomes steady when that rotation is maintained uniform.

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  • Neither this instrument nor the next to be described is now used for exact work; they merely serve as illustrations of the law of pitch.

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  • Hence the note produced with any given circle of holes rises in pitch as the disk revolves more rapidly; and if, the revolution of the disk being kept as steady as possible, the tube be passed rapidly across the circles of the first series, a series of notes is heard, which, if the lowest be denoted by C, form the sequence C, C1, El, G1, C2, &c. In like manner, the first circle in which we have two sets of holes dividing the circumference, the one into say 8 parts, and the other into Io,.

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  • The result is a note whose pitch rises as the velocity of rotation increases, and becomes steady when that velocity reaches its constant value.

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  • The relation between the pitch of a note and the frequency of the corresponding vibrations has also been studied by graphic methods.

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  • h; e found that when the pitch of the cavity was below that of the fork the pitch of the fork was raised, and vice versa.

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  • But when the pitch of the cavity was exactly that of the fork when vibrating alone, though it resounded most strongly, it did not affect the frequency of the fork.

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  • Here it is sufficient to say that the French standard is a' =435 with c" practically 522, and that in England the pitch is somewhat higher.

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  • A determinate musical pitch is not perceived, he says, till about 40 vibrations per second.

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  • With sixteen teeth the pitch was well defined; with nine teeth it was fairly determinate; and even with two teeth it could be assigned with no great error.

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  • His remarkable result that two waves give some sense of pitch, in fact a tone with wavelength equal to the interval between the waves, has been confirmed by other observers.

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  • A very noticeable illustration of the alteration of pitch by motion occurs when a whistling locomotive moves rapidly past an observer.

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  • As it passes, the pitch of the whistle falls quite appreciably.

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  • The change in pitch through motion of the source may be illustrated by putting a pitch-pipe in one end of a few feet of rubber tubing and blowing through the other end while the tubing is whirled round the head.

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  • An observer in the plane of the motion can easily hear a change in the pitch as the pitch-pipe moves to and from him.

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  • - Though a musical note has definite pitch or frequency, notes of the same pitch emitted by different instruments have quite different quality or timbre.

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  • Now the amplitude evidently corresponds to the loudness, and the length of period corresponds to the pitch or frequency.

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  • Now we can see that two notes of the same pitch, but of different quality, or different form of displacement curve, will, when thus analysed, break up into a series having the same harmonic wave-lengths; but they may differ as regards the members of the series present and their amplitudes and epochs.

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  • According to Helmholtz, the ear probably contains within it a series of resonators, with small intervals between the periods of the successive members, while the series extends over the whole range of audible pitch.

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  • If the length of the thread be k"pt invariable, a certain tension will give but one ventral segment; the fundamental note of the thread is then of the same pitch as the note of the body to which it is attached.

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  • As in the case of a musical string, so here we find that the pitch of the note is higher for a given plate the greater the number of ventral segments into which it is divided; but the converse of this does not hold good, two different notes being obtainable with the same number of such segments, the position of the nodal lines being, however, different.

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  • 15 a Thus we learn that two musical notes, of the same pitch, conveyed to the ear through the air, will produce the effect of a single note of the same pitch, but of increased loudness, if they are in the same phase, but may affect the ear very slightly, if at all, when in opposite phases.

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  • Beats also afford an excellent practical guide in the tuning of instruments, but more so for the higher notes of the register, inasmuch as the same number of beats are given by a smaller deviation from unison by two notes of high pitch than by two notes of low pitch.

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  • And in pursuing this thought he found that those consonances which beat faster than six times in a second are the very same that musicians treat as concords; and that others which beat slower are the discords; and he adds that when a consonance is a discord at a low pitch and a concord at a high one, it beats sensibly at the former pitch but not at the latter."

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  • If one is gradually raised in pitch beating begins, at first easily countable.

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  • But as the pitch of the one rises the beats become a jar too frequent to count, and only perhaps to a trained ear recognizable as beats.

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  • If the pitch is raised still further the dissonance lessens, and when there are about 130 beats per second the interval is consonant.

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  • It may easily be heard when a double whistle with notes of different pitch is blown strongly, or when two gongs are loudly sounded close to the hearer.

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  • Further, Rucker and Edser, using a siren as source, have succeeded in making a fork of the appropriate pitch respond to both difference and summation tones (Phil.

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  • This sortie raised the spirits of the Russians to the highest pitch.

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  • At their end is fixed a blade of cast iron from two to eight times the diameter of the shaft of the pile; the pitch of the screw varies from one-half to one-fourth of the external diameter of the blade.

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  • For in no other country had hostility to religion attained such a pitch or assumed such grotesque forms; and consequently in no other country did the yearning for religion manifest itself so unequivocally, when bitter experience had demonstrated the necessity of a return to law and order.

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  • By this time, however, the opposition to it in the South had reached a pitch so intense that concessions had to be made.

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  • Thus Demosthenes in his speech "On the crown" accused Aeschines of having "purified the initiated and wiped them clean with (not from) mud and pitch."

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  • Besides valuable contingents of the celebrated Balearic slingers, the Romans derived from their new conquest mules (from Minorca), edible snails, sinope and pitch.

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  • Both the grinding and polishing tools are grooved, to obtain a uniform distribution of the emery used in the grinding process and of the rouge employed in polishing, as also to provide for the lateral expansion of the pitch with which the polisher is coated.

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  • Owing to the pine forests pitch and tar were important manufactures in early times.

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  • The surface of this was brought by planing, grinding and other means to the highest possible pitch of smoothness and evenness.

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  • He, his immediate follower, Gilbert Tennent (1703-1764), other clergymen, such as James Davenport, and many untrained laymen who took up the work, agreed in the emotional and dramatic character of their preaching, in rousing their hearers to a high pitch of excitement, often amounting to frenzy, in the undue stress they put upon "bodily effects" (the physical manifestations of an abnormal psychic state) as proofs of conversion, and in their unrestrained attacks upon the many clergymen who did not join them and whom they called "dead men," unconverted, unregenerate and careless of the spiritual condition of their parishes.

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  • So man was made first of clay, but he was strengthless and senseless and melted in the water; then they made a race of wooden mannikins, but these were useless creatures without heart or mind, and they were destroyed by a great flood and pitch poured down on them from heaven, those who were left of them being turned into the apes still to be seen in the woods.

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  • Untaught by experience, he resumed his course of selfish tyranny over Christians and heathen alike, and raised the irritation of the populace to such a pitch that when, on the accession of Julian, his downfall was proclaimed and he was committed to prison, they dragged him thence and killed him, finally casting his body into the sea (24th of December 361).

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  • The roofs throughout are of open woodwork very low in pitch, constructionally plain, but richly decorated with colour, now mostly restored.

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  • In this way the lad learns the principle of holding a puller, getting pace out of a lazy one, and leaving well alone with a nice free but temperate mover; he learns to do everything in a horsemanlike manner, and when he has raised himself to the pitch of a "fashionable" jockey, he will frequently be called upon to ride several horses a day at race meetings.

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  • MUMMY (from the Persian mumiai, pitch or asphalt), a dead body, as preserved by the ancient Egyptian method of embalming.

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  • Later, the form was reproduced by elaborate external wrappings of the different parts of the body before the final swathing; later still, in the Ptolemaic age, by coarse padding with plenty of linen and pitch.

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  • The name, as has been pointed out above, is derived from the Persian mumiai, meaning pitch or asphalt, which substance occurs frequently in the prescriptions of the Greek and Roman medical writers.

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  • Wellington now pressed for the total evacuation of France, pointing out that popular irritation had grown to such a pitch that, if the occupation were to be prolonged, he must concentrate the army between the Scheldt and the Meuse, as the forces, stretched in a thin line across France, were no longer safe in the event of a popular rising.

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  • The cardinals, excited to the highest pitch of irritation, now knew where they could look for support.

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  • The crisis which the Catholic Church underwent, during this terrible epoch, was the greatest in all her history: for while everything was thrown into the utmost confusion by the life and death struggles of the rival popes, while the ecclesiastical revenues and emoluments were used almost exclusively for the reward of partisan service, while everywhere the worldliness of the clergy had reached its highest pitch, heretical movements, by which the whole order of the Church was threatened with overthrow, were gaining strength in England, France, Italy, Germany and especially in Bohemia.

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  • Materials like tar and pitch are sometimes employed as a matrix; they are used hot and without water, the solidifying action being due to cooling and to evaporation of the mineral oils contained in them.

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  • After Grotius's return from England the exasperation of theological parties in Holland rose to such a pitch that it became clear that an appeal to force would be made.

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  • Potash-alum and pitch were calcined together, and the mass was treated with hydrochloric acid; charcoal and water to form a paste were next added, and the whole was dried and ignited in a current of air and steam.

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  • Herodotus relates that under his prudent administration Egypt reached the highest pitch of prosperity; he adorned the temples of Lower Egypt especially with splendid monolithic shrines and other monuments (his activity here is proved by remains still existing).

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  • These rise 'Two screws, of different pitch, are provided, to give different speeds.

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  • For plant culture, houses at a comparatively low pitch are better than higher ones where the plants have to stand at a greater distance from the glass, and therefore in greater gloom.

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  • When forming part of a range a vinery would in most cases be a lean-to structure, with a sharp pitch (45°-50°) if intended for early forcing, and a flatter roof (40°) with longer rafters if designed for the main and late crops.

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  • For early forcing, as in vineries, the lean-to form is to be preferred, and the house may have a tolerably sharp pitch.

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  • For large conservatory specimens wooden tubs, round or square, are frequently used; these should be coated with pitch inside to render them more durable.

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  • Since the opening of the new port the traffic has considerably increased, and it exports oil, pig-lead, silver, flour, wine, marble and sandstone for paving purposes, while it imports quantities of coal, iron, cereals, phosphates, timber, pitch, petroleum, and mineral oils.

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  • 28); "He that toucheth pitch shall be defiled" (xiii.

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  • The mathematical theory of conduction of heat was developed early in the 19th century by Fourier and other workers, and was brought to so high a pitch of excellence that little has remained for later writers to add to this department of the subject.

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  • Tar, pitch, resin, ..

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  • The Ethiopian rule of the XXVth Dynasty was now firmly established, and the resources of the two countries together might have been employed in conquest in Syria and Phoenicia; but at this very time the Assyrian empire, risen to the highest pitch of military greatness, began to menace Egypt.

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  • To enumerate a few examples of this which are already definitely known: we find that the forms of legal and business documents became more precise; the mechanical arts of casting in bronze on a core and of moulding figures and pottery were brought to the highest pitch of excellence; and portraiture in the round on its highest plane was better than ever before and admirably lifelike, revealing careful study of the external anatomy of the individual.

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  • For covering bottle-corks a mixture of pitch, brick-dust and rosin is employed.

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  • Gold and silver chasers keep their work firm by means of a cement of pitch and rosin, a little tallow, and brick-dust to thicken.

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  • Tar, pitch and turpentine are obtained from the wood of th's tree, which weighs from 30 to 38 lb per cub.

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  • The pitch pine (Pinus rigida) is a native of Canada and is common throughout the United States of America.

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  • The following is a list of the best timbers for different situations: for general construction, spruce and pine of the different varieties; for heavy constructions, pitch pine, oak (preferably of English growth), teak, jarrah; for constructions immersed in water, Baltic pine, elm, oak, teak, jarrah; for very dry situations, spruce, pines, mahogany, teak, birch, sycamore.

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  • Thus Goethe had no great sympathy for the war of liberation which kindled young hearts from one end of Germany to the other; and when the national enthusiasm rose to its highest pitch he buried himself in those optical and morphological studies, which, with increasing years, occupied more and more of his time and interest.

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  • and elastic bed of cement made of pitch and pounded brick.

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  • The design was then beaten into relief from the back with hammers and punches, the pitch bed yielding to the protuberances which were thus formed, and serving to prevent the punch from breaking the metal into holes.

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  • The pitch was then melted away from the front of the embossed relief, and applied in a similar way to the back, so that the modelling could be completed on the face of the relief, the final touches being given by the graver.

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  • During that time the British lost the American colonies, but in India their reputation steadily rose to its meat of highest pitch.

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  • The reflecting surface is first ground to a spherical form, the parabolic figure being given in the final process by regulating the size of the pitch squares and the stroke of the polishing machine.

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  • Forty-six species occur, namely, 32 species of pitch trees (18 pines), 12 species of the cypresses and their allies (2 sequoia), and 2 species of yews or their allies.

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  • The wood contains no pitch and much water, and in a green condition will not burn.

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  • But under his weak successors the independence of the cities reached such a pitch as to be manifestly intolerable to an energetic monarch like Frederick I.

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  • The translation parallel to this axis is lox + mly + nhz (Xf + uv + vi) Ic. (8) The linear magnitude which measures the ratio of translation to rotation in a screw is called the pitch.

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  • In the present case the pitch is ~f +un + vl)/(~1 +~f+ ~2) (9)

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  • Again, the pitch of the resultant screw is p = (X~+un)/(f2+n1) h cosio+k sin2O.

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  • (15) The distribution of pitch among -the various screws has therefore a simple relation to the pitch-conic hx2+ky=const; (16)

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  • viz, the pitch of any screw varies inversely as the square of that diameter of the conic which is parallel to its axis.

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  • Its type, as distinguished from its absolute magnitude, may be specified by a screw whose axis is the line of action of R, and whose pitch is the ratio G/R.

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  • where k is the pitch of the wrench.

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  • A screw is determined by its axis and its pitch, and therefore involves five independent elements.

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  • The pitch of a screw is the distance, measured parallel to its axis, between two successive turns of the same thread or helical projection.

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  • The comparative motion of a pair of wheels so ridged and grooved is the same a~ that of a pair of smooth wheels in rolling contact, whose cylindrical or conicai surfaces lie midway between the tops of the ridges and bottoms of the grooves, and those ideal smooth surfaces are called the pitch surfaces of the wheels.

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  • The distance, measured along the pitch-circle, from the face of one tooth to the face of the next, is called the pitch., The pitch and the number of teeth in wheels are regulated by the following principles:

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  • In wheels which rotate continuously for one revolution or more, it is obviously necessary that the pitch should be an aliquot part of the circumference.

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  • In order that a pair of wheels, or a wheel and a rack, may work correctly together, it is in all cases essential that the pitch should be the same in each.

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  • All involute teeth of the same pitch work smoothly together.

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  • To find the length of the path of contact on either side of the pitch-point I, it is to be observed that the distance between the fronts of two successive teeth, as measured along PiIPi, is less than the pitch in the ratio of cos obliquity: I; and consequently that, if distances equal to the pitch be marked off either way from I towards P~ and Pi respectively, as the extremities of the path of contact, and if, according to Principle IV.

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  • In practice it is usual to make the path of contact somewhat longer, viz, about 2.4 times the pitch; and with this length of path, and the obliquity already mentioned of 143/4, the addendum is about 3~I of the pitch.

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  • All wheels having teeth of the same pitch, traced from the same path of contact, work correctly together, and are said to belong to the same set.

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  • If the same rolling curve and tracing-point be used to trace both the faces and the flanks of the teeth of a number of wheels of different sizes but of the same pitch, all those wheels will work correctly together, and will form a set.

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  • The teeth of wheels of any figure, as well as of circular wheels, may be traced by rolling curves on their pitch-surfaces; and all teeth of the same pitch, traced by the same rolling curve with the same tracing-point, will work together correctly if their pitchsurfaces are in rolling contact.

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  • In order that there may always be at least two pairs of teeth in action, each of those arcs should be equal to the pitch.

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  • It appears from experience that the mean obliquity should not exceed 15; therefore the maximum obliquity should be about 30; therefore the equal arcs DI and ID should each be one-sixth of a circumference; therefore the circumference of the describing circle should be six limes the pitch.

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  • For the proportions approved of by Willis, sin 0 = 3/4 nearly; r = (the pitch) nearly; c=1/2p nearly; and, if N be the number of teeth in the wheel, r/R =6/N nearly; therefore, approximately, p C=~.

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  • The spare between two teeth, measured on the pitch-circle, is made about ~th part wider than the thickness of the tooth on the pitch-circle-that is to say, Thickness of tooth =~ pitch; Width of space =Iis pitch.

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  • The difference of I~T of the pitch is called the back-lash.

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  • The clearance allowed between the points of teeth and the bottoms of the spaces between the teeth of the other wheel is about one-tenth of the pitch.

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  • In wheelwork of this kind the contact of each pair of teeth commences at the foremost end of the helical front, and terminates at the aftermost end; and the helix is of such a pitch that the contact of one pair of teeth shall not terminate until that of the next pair has commenced.

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  • Teeth of Skew-Bevel Wheels.The crests of the teeth of a skew-bevel wheel are parallel to the generating straight line of the hyperboloidal pitch-surface; and the transverse sections of the teeth at a given pitch-circle are similar to those of the teeth of a bevelwheel whose pitch surface is a cone touching the hyperboloidal surface at the given circle.

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  • The pitch or axial pitch of a screw has the meaning assigned to it in that section, viz, the distance, measured parallel to the axis, between the corresponding points in two successive turns of the same thread.

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  • If, therefore, the screw has several equidistant threads, the true pitch is equal to the divided axial pitch, as measured between two adjacent threads, multiplied by the number of threads.

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  • If a helix be described round the screw, crossing each turn of the thread at right angles, the distance between two corresponding points on two successive turns of the same thread, measured along this normal helix, may be called the normal pitch; and when the screw has more than one thread the normal pitch from thread to thread may be called the normal divided pitch.

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  • n ~divided pitch; P,,-1 - (pitch, F,, ~- the~normal -~

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  • The normal pitch for a screw of one thread, and the normal divided pitch for a screw of more than one thread, must be the same In each screw.

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  • _______) Now c is constant because the ________ - axes are parallel; therefore the sum of the radii of the pitch ~ circles connected in every - position of the belt is to be ~ constant.

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  • being the same with the velocity of advance of a screw of the pitch Pr Ps.

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  • must act at the pitch radius -, ~ ft of the last wheel t to balance exactly a force f, acting ver tically downwards on the arm at the point indicated in the figure.

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  • On the 12th of October occurred the murder of Godfrey, and the excitement was at its highest pitch.

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  • Welsh had the sound of French u, but now has the clear sound of y described above, which is similar to the ear, and has the same pitch.

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  • In the Polyesie the principal occupations are connected with the export of timber and firewood, the preparation of pitch, tar, potash and wooden wares, and boat-building.

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  • Auction Pitch >>

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  • The pitch of a vowel for a singer depends on the resonance of the mouth which the singer has formed using the cavity of their mouth while they are singing.

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  • The chief exports are coal, salt and pitch; but there is also a large traffic in potters' materials.

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  • These forests of pinaster, apart from the production of timber in a once treeless district, have a great economic value as a source of turpentine, which is largely obtained from the trees by a process analogous to that employed in its collection from P. sylvestris; the resin is yielded from May to the end of September, the cuts being renewed as the supply fails, until the tree is exhausted; the trunks are then felled and used in the manufacture of charcoal and lamp black; much tar and pitch is also obtained from these pinaster forests.

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  • The three-leaved group includes several of the most valuable trees of America; among them is P. rigida, the pitch pine of the northern states, a tree of from 40 to 50 ft.

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  • Large quantities of tar and pitch are obtained from this species.

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  • P. palustris (or P. australis) is the " Georgia pitch pine," or yellow pine of the southern states; it abounds on the sandy soils that cover so much of Georgia, the Carolinas, and Florida, and on those dry lands attains its highest perfection, though occasionally abundant on moist ground, whence its name.

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  • The last-named Persian poet was apparently one of the earliest eulogists of the Seljul~s, and it was under this Turkish dynasty Bncomiasts that lyrical romanticism rose to the highest pitch.

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  • At the end of 1898 the feelings of the Uitlanders were wrought up to fever pitch.

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  • In all that the older Stoics taught there breathes that enthusiasm for righteousness in which has been traced the earnestness of the Semitic spirit; but nothing presents more forcibly the pitch of their moral idealism than the doctrine of the Wise Man.

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  • The pitch of the note, though not absolutely definite, cannot differ much from that which corresponds to the division of the jet into wave-lengths of maximum instability; and, in fact, Savart found that the frequency was directly as the square root of the head, inversely as the diameter of the orifice, and independent of the nature of the fluid - laws which follow immediately from Plateau's theory.

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  • From the pitch of the note due to a jet of given diameter, and issuing under a given head, the wave-length of the nascent divisions can be at once deduced.

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  • Thus frequency - d (2ti) (4) 4.508d But the most certain method of obtaining complete regularity of resolution is to bring the reservoir under the influence of an external vibrator, whose pitch is approximately the same as that proper to the jet.

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  • With respect to the limits of pitch, Savart found that the note might be a fifth above, and more than an octave below, that proper to the jet.

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  • The flora is on the whole poor, although the higher regions carry good forests of larch, pitch pine, cedar, birch and alder, with rhododendrons and species of Berberis and Ribes.

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  • It is in respect of its manufacture and trade that Berlin has attained its present high pitch of economic prosperity.

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  • The common material for re ceiving the impressions from the matrices was beeswax, generally strengthened and hardened by admixture with other substances, such as resin, pitch and even hemp and hair.

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  • The original forest has been entirely removed, but a young growth of the same tree species, chiefly pitch pine with a variety of oaks, replaces it.

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  • These are sparsely clothed with prostrate pitch pine, scrub oak and laurel.

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  • The pitch was 16 ft.

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  • In the next chapter Irenaeus speaks of Menander, who was also a Samaritan, as the successor of Simon, and as having, like him, attained to the highest pitch of magic. His doctrine is represented as being the same as that of Simon, only that it was he this time who was the saviour of the world.

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  • 267) suggests that the "pitch" of the Greek (Aramaic Nv7) arose from the original term for storm-wind (s n).

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  • During these years, 1503-1506, Leonardo also resumed (if it is true that he had already begun it before his travels with Cesare Borgia) the portrait of Madonna Lisa, the Neapolitan wife of Zanobi del Giocondo, and finished it to the last pitch of his powers.

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  • In the Mediterranean region occur Cupressus sempervirens, Pinus Pinea (stone pine), species of juniper, Cedrus atlantica, C. Libani, Callitris quadrivalvis, Pinus montana, &c. Several conifers of economic importance are abundant on the Atlantic side of North America - Juniperus virginiana (red cedar, used in the manufacture of lead pencils, and extending as far south as Florida), Taxodium distichum (swamp cypress), Pinus rigida (pitch pine), P. mitis (yellow pine), P. taeda,P. palustris, &c. On the west side of the American continent conifers play a still more striking role; among them are Chamaecyparis nutkaensis, Picea sitchensis, Libocedrus decurrens, Pseudotsuga Douglasii (Douglas fir), Sequoia sempervirens, S.

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  • There are two western towers, but in the centre a low square tower hardly rises above the pitch of the roof.

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  • At the siege of Plataea (429 B.C.) the Spartans attempted to burn the town by piling up against the walls wood saturated with pitch and sulphur and setting it on fire (Thuc. ii.

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  • 77), and at the siege of Delium (424 B.C.) a cauldron containing pitch, sulphur and burning charcoal, was placed against the walls and urged into flame by the aid of a bellows, the blast from which was conveyed through a hollow tree-trunk (Thuc. iv.

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  • Aeneas Tacticus in the following century mentions a mixture of sulphur, pitch, charcoal, incense and tow, which was packed in wooden vessels and thrown lighted upon the decks of the enemy's ships.

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  • At this time an incident occurred which raised the feeling against Mr Schreiner to a very high pitch.

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  • In the most general case two points may be chosen on the line of intersection of the diametral planes, and tangents drawn to the pitch circles of the pulleys.

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  • The worm is of great pitch, so that if the effort were removed the weight would descend, did not the axial end thrust of the worm shaft throw into action a friction brake H, the resistance of which prevents motion downwards.

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  • In the 3rd century this love of mystification reached the pitch of hiding even the gospels from the unclean eyes of pagans.

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  • The crest-line of an anticline or trough-line of a syncline is rarely horizontal for any great distance; its departure from horizontality is designated the "pitch," and the fold is said to pitch (or dip) towards the north, &c. Most simple folds - with the exception of very shallow curvatures of wide area, - when considered in their entirety, are seen to be somewhat canoe-shaped in form.

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  • In Cornwall especially the disorders grew to such a pitch that local demagogues called out several thousand men to resist the tax-collectors, and finally raised open.

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  • Of the first class, the light paraffin oils and pitch may be taken as examples; whilst benzene, naphthalene and retort carbon represent the second.

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  • Working with a caking coal Wright obtained the following results: - Analysis of the tar showed that the increase of the specific gravity was due to the increase in the quantity of pitch, which rose from 28.89 to 64.08% in the residuals; whilst the ammonia, naphtha and light oils steadily fell in quantity, the creosote and anthracene oils doing the same, but to a smaller extent.

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  • If the first method be adopted, the trouble which presents itself is that the tar contains a high percentage of pitch, which tends rapidly to choke and clog up all the pipes.

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  • It is a light boat, oval in shape, and formed of canvas stretched on a framework of split and interwoven rods, and well-coated with tar and pitch to render it water-tight.

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  • There is a lively trade with St Petersburg, and the sea-borne exports, which consist chiefly of timber, flax, linseed, oats, flour, pitch, tar, skins and mats, amount in value to about 12 millions sterling annually (822% for timber), but the imports (mostly fish) are worth only about £ 200,000.

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  • The pitch of a steam-whistle quite obviously rises and falls as the engine to which it is attached approaches and recedes from a stationary auditor; and light pulses are modified like sound-waves by velocity in the line of sight.

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  • trans.) "there was nothing fanciful in the Pythagorean doctrine except only the belief that the differences of velocity in the movements of the stars were capable of producing a harmonious orchestration and not merely sounds of varying pitch."

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  • There are numerous vocal and orchestral societies, some of which have brought their art to a very high pitch of perfection.

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  • Opposition hostility reached such a pitch that in 1899 there was hardly an act of the cabinet during the negotiations with President Kruger which was not attributed to the personal malignity and unscrupulousness of the colonial secretary.

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  • Other indications of volcanic agency are the oil springs occurring on the coast, and even in the bed of the sea near Cape Skinari on the north side, and especially the famous pitch or bituminous wells already mentioned by Herodotus (Hist., bk.

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  • These have been productive throughout the historic period and still yield a considerable supply of pitch.

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  • Shipbuilding is carried on, and the forests yield timber, pitch and tar.

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  • Porter Smith, op. cit., p. 162.) Common frankincense or thus, Abietis resina, is the term applied to a resin which exudes from fissures in the bark of the Norway spruce fir, Abies excelsa, D.C.; when melted in hot water and strained it constitutes " Burgundy pitch," Pix abietina.

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  • Brandon Westlake was a late arrival to the table, missing Fred's sales pitch, but he was just as enthusiastic about the auction.

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  • Dean went to the kitchen, returning with a dustpan and whisk broom, only to be rewarded with a stern lecture on his insensitivity when he made motions to pitch the little varmint out in the snow.

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  • The salesman conceded when he was done with his pitch.

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  • abseil rope down from the first pitch, there can be no turning back.

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  • The 3D accelerometer that changed the pitch has been replaced with a 1D one that is easier to control.

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  • To measure pitch and roll information, a two-axis tilt sensor, or a two or three-axis accelerometer is commonly used.

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  • pitch and stress: Japanese is only minimally semantically tonal, tho the majority of dialects have a word pitch accent.

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  • The people, whose enthusiasm was now wound up to the highest pitch, again made the air resound with their loudest acclamations.

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  • The control column wheel was to control both pitch via the elevators and roll using the ailerons.

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  • The pitch was only about 100 yards from the hangar doors in which the R101 airship was housed.

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  • Almost exactly opposite Organ Pitch is a small alcove about three feet high above the floor level of the Main Gallery.

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  • To use a sporting analogy, under an Open Aviation Area, US and EU airlines will all be playing on the same pitch.

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  • The pretend dentist was known to pitch his booth next to a show band; he never used an anesthetic.

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  • Koppers makes carbon pitch, coal tar distillates, and phthalic anhydride and ships products to customers in rail cars.

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  • The perfect way to settle every football argument or demonstrate tactics that should have been used on the pitch.

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  • We are going to need someone like Leon as we have a big pitch and we are going to need athleticism and energetic legs.

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  • avaricious eyes on the cricket pitch as a site for more courts.

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  • At the foot of the pitch a ramp slopes up to a choke passing below two high avens.

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  • avoidance tactics / boring word repetition / wrong pitch / linguistic preening / etc They listen and take notes.

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  • Space for one attached single awning or one toilet tent is included in the pitch price.

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  • baseball pitchers in America are not allowed to pitch more than seven innings a week.

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  • baulkty moved off with 2 ropes + 1 timber balk with small rope to the 1st pitch.

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  • belay for the next pitch.

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  • The hum and the tierce in the chimed bell do not affect the initial sensation of pitch, despite the loudness of these partials.

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  • In a true-harmonic bell, with the main partials in octaves, the pitch is about an octave below the nominal.

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  • old-style bells often have more accentuated upper partials than true-harmonic bells, giving a very clear sensation of pitch from a distance.

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  • The pitch is followed by a further 3m descent to a rift-like passage forming two right-angled bends.

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  • The antics on pitch caused great bewilderment and amusement for all in the stands, although they never quite knew what was going on.

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  • The area was pitch black, and the dark mass was darker than that.

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  • Final pitch (P10, C6) 20m Y-hang from bolts for climbs; bolt rebelay.

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  • booed off the pitch at the JJB after the Watford game, not a nice experience for any team.

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  • Or why not try your hand at crazy golf, pitch and putt and French boules.

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  • bumpy sloping pitch with a cold biting wind we started to move the ball smoothly through midfield especially in the second half.

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  • You can pitch a tent, start a campfire, build furniture by lashing tree branches together in theory anyway!

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  • It produces 30 million candlepower and is capable of illuminating up to two-thirds of a football pitch.

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  • Current and potential impacts of pitch canker in Radiata pine.

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  • The stand, which sits proudly along one side of the pitch, is a single tier cantilever holding just under 7,000 people.

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  • Right is a winding low canyon in a wide bedding to a 10m pitch.

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  • Rocking Boat with Rocking Horse Action Pitch and toss with rocking horse action; the Rocking Boat wo n't capsize.

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  • carvel built, mostly of pitch pine, although Clark recommended Burma teak, " if supplies and cost permit " .

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  • chord symbols in concert pitch.

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  • separating pitch chroma and pitch height in the human brain.

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  • Robinson, K. & PATTERSON, R.D. APU 3314 The stimulus duration required to identify vowels, their octave, and their pitch chroma.

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  • clambering down numerous cascades, we quickly made our way to the head of a 15 foot pitch dropping into a large circular chamber.

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  • The percussion clef is shown on staves for indefinite pitch percussion parts.

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  • Jenny has perfect pitch and can even tell you what note your glass clinks during dinner!

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  • Off the pitch the last year has seen the opening of the magnificent new enlarged clubhouse, which now matches our playing ambitions.

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  • Three petroleum pitches and three coal tar pitches were prepared from Ashland A240 and a soft coal tar pitches were prepared from Ashland A240 and a soft coal tar pitch, respectively.

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  • Relief and renewed confidence meant we had the play and dominated the game with one-twos, switching play across the pitch glorious.

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  • Rules specify how these elementary pitch movements can be combined to create intonation contours for entire messages.

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  • Figure 2 Typical effect of the extent of previous cold work on the annealing behavior of tough pitch copper Cu-ETP.

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  • Surrounding the Center are playing fields for football, rugby, cricket and hockey; floodlit tennis courts and a synthetic turf pitch.

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  • cricket pitch.

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  • Captain Rhian Williams duly received the League Shield from RFU President Gill Burns before an appreciative crowd on the pitch after the match.

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  • cruel irony was not lost on Derby boss Terry Westley, who finished the game without a recognized frontman on the pitch.

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  • crux pitch of Caucus Race on the first ascent.

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  • curt note attached to my pitch card.

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  • In the pitch dark we started our descent, only having green paint on some of the rocks to guide us down.

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  • The holes range from a delicate pitch to a rocky dell on the eighth to a thrilling second along the shoreline on the ninth.

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  • The claimant began descending the pitch using the descender.

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  • despondent faces was what a good pitch this was.

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  • See the accompanying diagram showing the pitch line for the Big Blade.

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  • disconformity in the stonework of the gable suggests that the pitch of the roof may have been altered perhaps in the 19thC.

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  • The transition in interaural phase defining the Huggins pitch creates the discontinuity in the tracks around 600 Hz.

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  • All the top DJ 's use just the pitch control and leave the platter alone because it is more accurate.

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  • What does however is the torrent of abuse that welcomed Hoddle whenever he left the dugout to direct proceedings on the pitch.

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  • The low arched entrance faced across the cricket pitch.

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  • Claims that the icy pitch affected Arbroath more than the home side seemed a fairly feeble excuse.

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  • The word pitch means fa in court (in the UK ).

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  • The pitch lands on a large (5m x 3m) wet ledge with a pool; a useful carbide fettling spot.

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  • fever pitch for a few years.

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  • It plays well at this pitch with a special reed that I have developed, using fingering similar to the Highland pipes.

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  • Every pitch had floodlights, in addition there was a sound system that had a reach to all the pitches.

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  • floodlight the floodlit football pitch by the Golden Eagle?

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  • flowstone formations to the head of Fever Pitch.

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  • football pitch, which belonged to a local school.

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  • footy pitch?

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  • four-way pitch through COI Communications.

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  • Voice pitch frequency, also fundamental frequency: refers to the lowest frequency component in a sound wave.

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