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pits

pits Sentence Examples

  • The plain on the right of the marshes was prepared with pits and spikes.

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  • The traffic was the pits.

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  • Specimens of these from the Dippen Hall pits, analysed by Messrs J.

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  • (For the methods of boring see Boring.) The working of coal may be conducted either by means of levels or galleries driven from the outcrop in a valley, or by shafts or pits sunk from the surface.

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  • He's great fun company and he pulled me out of my funk when I was down in the pits.

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  • It occurs in the Hukawng valley, in the Nangotaimaw hills, where it is irregularly worked in shallow pits.

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  • I, End of hydroid of the thalloid Liverwort Blyttia, showing the thick lignified wall penetrated by simple pits.

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  • No pits.

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  • S, Optical section of part of thick-walled stereid of Phanerogam, with almost obliterated cavity and narrow slit-like oblique pits.

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  • Each strand of spiral or annular first-formed tracheids is called a protoxylem strand, as distinct from the metaxylem or rest of the xylem, which consists of thick-walled tracheids, the pits of which are often scalariform.

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  • These fibre-tracheids are easily confused on superficial view with the true wood-fibres belonging to the parenchymatous system; but their pits are always bordered, though in the extreme type they are reduced to mere slits in the wall.

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  • It is thickened more in some places than in others, and thus are formed the spiral, annular and other markings, as well as the pits which occur on various cells and vessels.

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  • pit-threads whIch traverse the closing membrane of the pits in the FIG.

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  • pit-threads and wail-threads may occur in the same cell, but more often the threads are limited to the pits.

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  • Railways had their origin in the tramways (q.v.) or wagon-ways which at least as early as the middle of the 16th century were used in the mineral districts of England round Newcastle for the conveyance of coal from the pits to the river Tyne for shipment.

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  • In both types pits are constructed between the rails on which the engines stand to afford easy access for the inspection and cleaning of their mechanism.

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  • They possess (save for certain Archiannelida, most Hirudinea, and other very rare exceptions) setae or chaetae implanted in epidermal pits.

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  • Large pits containing deposits of white sand, clay and pebbles are found in the limestone at Longcliff, Newhaven and Carsington.

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  • Large pits are dug across the line of advance of these great insect armies to stop them when in the larval or wingless stage, and even huge bonfires are lighted to check their flight when adult.

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  • They are found one on each cephalic tentacle, and are simply minute open pits or depressions of the epidermis, the epidermic cells lining them being pigmented and connected with nerves (compare fig.

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  • The coffins are of small size, contain corpses with the knees drawn up to the chin and are found in excavated chambers or pits.

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  • John Pits 1 says, but apparently without authority, that he became a Benedictine monk.

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  • B, Section through compound eye (after Miall and Denny); C, organs of smell in cockchafer; (after Kraepelin); D, a, b, sensory pits on cercopods of golden-eye fly; c, sensory pit on palp of stone-fly (after Packard); E, sensory hair (after Miall and Denny); F, ear of long-horned grasshopper; a, Front shin showing outer opening and air-tube; b, section (after Graber); G, ear of locust from within (after Graber).

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  • The pits leading from these lengthen into tubes, and undergo repeated branching as development proceeds.

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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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  • Here the pits split into two, one part ending in a sac lined with sensory epithelium, and embedded in nervous tissue, the other projecting backwards as a long, glandular, blind canal.

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  • Two lateral, shallow pits occur on the side of the body about the level of the hinder end of the proboscis in some species of the genus Carinella, which are termed side-organs.

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  • Many other parts of the province have pits for private use.

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  • Valuable salt is obtained from the pits at Dolnja Tuzla, and the southern part of Herzegovina yields asphalt and lignite.

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  • The chitinous chaetae have their origin in special ectodermal pits, at the base of which is one large cell which is thought to secrete the chaeta, as in Chaetopods.

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  • These pits are not isolated, but are connected by an ectodermal ridge, which grows in at the margin of the mantle and forms a continuous band somewhat resembling the ectodermal primordium of vertebrate teeth.

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  • To the west of the main shaft were three square pits with horses and their harness, and by them two pits with men's skeletons.

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  • When the location of the deposit has been determined approximately, further search is made by trenches or pits or borings through the surface soil.

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  • By sinking additional pits or by extending the costeaning trenches and uncovering the outcrop of the deposit more fully it is sometimes possible to obtain all the information required for the most extensive and important mining operations.

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  • For deep workings the milling method is usually employed, in which the ore is excavated in funnel-shaped pits, each of which connects with underground haulage roads by a shaft.

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  • Before the bottom of these pits reaches the level of the haulage roads below, a new set of roads will have been driven at a lower level and connected with the excavations above by the shafts.

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  • No shelter had been provided for the inmates: the first arrivals made rude sheds from the debris of the stockade; the others made tents of blankets and other available pieces of cloth, or dug pits in the ground.

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  • In practice the proximity to chalk pits or lime kilns, the cost of the lime and cartage, will determine which is most economical.

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  • On the stiff soils overl y ing the chalk it was formerly the custom to dig pits through the soil to the rock below.

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  • The material is dug from neighbouring pits or sometimes from the fields which are to be improved, and applied in autumn and winter.

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  • In 1904 a few trial pits were sunk by M.

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  • The lining of these pits is amply supplied with branches from the trigeminal nerves, but the f unction is still quite unknown.

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  • long, also lined with amalgamated copper plates, after the pyritic and other heavy minerals have been separated by depositing in catch pits and other similar contrivances.

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  • The evidence therefore of these bores (3 and 4) indicates some material derangement, which is then proved by other bores, either towards the dip or the outcrop, according to the judgment of the borer, so as to ascertain the best position for sinking pits.

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  • In the United States and Scotland rectangular pits secured by timber framings are still common, but the tendency the pressure being reduced to that of the external atmosphere when it is desired to open the upper door, and increased to that of the working space below when it is intended to communicate with the sinkers, or to raise the stuff broken in the bottom.

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  • Poetsch in 1883, and originally applied to shafts passing through quicksands above brown coal seams, has been applied with advantage in opening new pits through the secondary and tertiary strata above the coal measures in the north of France and Belgium, some of the most successful examples being those at Lens, Anzin and Vicq, in the north of France basin.

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  • Since the accident at Hartley colliery in 1862, caused by the breaking of the pumping-engine beam, which fell into the shaft and blocked it up, whereby the whole of the men then at work in the mine were starved to death, it has been made compulsory upon mine-owners in the United Kingdom to have two pits for each working, in place of the single one divided by walls or brattices which was formerly thought sufficient.

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  • The use of two independent connexions - whether separate pits or sections of the same pit, between the surface and the workings - is necessary for the service of the ventilation, fresh air from the surface being carried down one, known as the " downcast," while the foul or return air of the mine rises through the other or " upcast " pit back to the surface.

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  • In a heavily-watered mine it is often necessary to establish a special engine-pit, with pumps permanently fixed, or a division of one of the pits may be devoted to this purpose.

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  • In the South Staffordshire and other Midland coalfields, where only shallow pits are required, and the coals are thick, a pair of pits may be sunk for a very few acres, while in the North of England, on the other hand, where sinking is expensive, an area of some thousands of acres may be commanded from the same number of pits.

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  • This is effected by carrying through the workings a large volume of air which is kept continually moving in the same direction, descending from the surface by one or more pits known as intake or downcast pits, and leaving the mine by a return or upcast pit.

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  • In many of the smaller pits in the Midland districts of England, and Lighting.

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  • The gases from the bituminous house coals of South Wales are comparatively free from marsh gas, as compared with those from the steam coal and anthracite pits.

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  • per ton, was only to be driven out by a heat of 300° C. Steam coals being softer and more porous give off enormous volumes of gas from the working face in most of the deep pits, many of which have been the scene of disastrous explosions.

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  • When the coal is fired by the blast of an explosion it is often necessary to isolate the mine completely by stopping up the mouths of the pits with earth, or in extreme cases it must be flooded with water or carbonic acid before the fire can be brought under.

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  • There have been several instances of this being done in the fiery pits in the Barnsley district, notably at the great explosion at the Oaks colliery in 1866, when 360 lives were lost.

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  • The number of platforms or decks varies considerably; in small mines only a single one may be used, but in the larger modern pits two-, threeor even four-decked cages are used.

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  • The use of several decks is necessary in old pits of small section, where only a single tram can be carried on each.

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  • The cage is guided by shoes of wrought iron, a few inches long and bellmouthed at the ends, attached to the horizontal bars of the framing, which pass loosely over the guides on three sides, but in most new pits rail guides of heavy section are used.

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  • now commonly used; but in very deep pits they are sometimes tapered in section to reduce the dead weight lifted.

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  • Steam at high pressure exhausting into the atmosphere is still commonly used, but the great power required for raising heavy loads from deep pits at high speeds has brought the question of fuel economy into prominence, and more economical types of the two-cylinder tandem compound class with high initial steam pressure, superheating and condensing, have come in to some extent where the amount of work to be done is sufficient to justify their high initial cost.

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  • applied in about thirty different pits to a maximum depth of 761 metres.

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  • In the deeper German pits, where great thicknesses of water-bearing strata have to be traversed, the first establishment expenses are so great that in order to increase output the shaft is sometimes provided with a complete double equipment of cages and engines.

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  • Capture begins among the lower tribes with the hand, without devices, developing knack and skill in seizing, pursuing, climbing, swimming, and maiming without weapons; and proceeds to gathering with devices that take the place of the hand in dipping, digging, hooking and grasping; weapons for striking, whether clubs, missiles or projectiles; edged weapons of capture, which were rare in America; piercing devices for capture, in lances, barbed spears, harpoons and arrows; traps for enclosing, arresting and killing, such as pens, cages, pits, pen-falls, nets, hooks, nooses, clutches, adhesives, deadfalls, impalers, knife traps and poisons; animals consciously and unconsciously aiding in capture; fire in the form of torches, beacons, burning out and smoking out; poisons and asphyxiators; the accessories to hunting, including such changes in food, dress, shelter, travelling, packing, mechanical tools and intellectual apparatus as demanded by these arts.

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  • Pits are present in the forehead of the skull, and the horns are ringed for part of their length, with a compressed base; their form being often lyrate,.

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  • These are medium-sized or large antelopes with naked muzzles, narrow sheep-like upper molars, fairly long tails, rudimentary or no face-glands, and pits in the frontal bones of the skull.

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  • All these are large and generally more or less uniformly coloured antelopes with horns in both sexes, long and more or less hairy tails, high withers, small face-glands, naked muzzles, tall, narrow upper molars, and the absence of pits in the frontal bones.

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  • The great industries are coal-miningsome of the pits extending for a long distance beneath the firthiron-founding (with several blast furnaces) and engineering, but it has also important manufactures of salt, soap, vitriol and other chemicals.

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  • At the same time a piece was cut off the park to prevent the undue contraction of the Place by the necessary bringing forward of the palace, and the pits which played a certain part in the revolution of 1830 when the Dutch defended the park for a few days against the Belgians were filled up. The Palais de la Nation was constructed between 1779 and 1783, also during the Austrian period.

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  • This district suffered terribly in the famine of 1847, and hundreds of victims were buried in pits in the graveyard adjoining the ruined Cistercian cell of Abbeystrowry, a mile west of the town.

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  • The body-wall is highly muscular and, except in a few probably specialized cases, possesses chitinous spines, the setae, which are secreted by the ectoderm and are embedded in pits of the skin.

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  • By the "pit" process the green rods are stood upright in shallow pits of water at a depth of about 6 to 9 in.

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  • Famous houses no longer standing were Campden House, in the district north-west of the parish church, formerly known as the Gravel Pits; and Gore House, on the site of the present Albert Hall, the residence of William Wilberforce, and later of the countess of Blessington.

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  • After a cautious advance the eagerness of the troops finally overcame the hesitation of the commander in exposing his men, the rifle pits were carried with a rush, and the rebellion crushed at a single stroke.

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  • They have originated not as pits but as tentacles.

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  • The name is probably derived from the pits or cellars (foveae) in which the inhabitants store their grain.

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  • In the eruptions of 1823, 1832, 1840 and 1868 the floor of the crater rose on the eve of an eruption and then sank, sometimes hundreds of feet, with the discharge of lava; but since 1868 (in 1879, 1886, 1891, 1894 and 1907; and once, before 1868, in 1855) this action has been confined to Halemaumau and such other pits as at the time existed.

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  • Numerous other domes exist, and many deep pits.

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  • Rough Castle, near Falkirk, is very much smaller; it is remarkable for the astonishing strength of its turf-built and earthen ramparts and ravelins, and for a remarkable series of defensive pits, reminiscent of Caesar's lilia at Alesia, plainly intended to break an enemy's charge, and either provided with stakes to impale the assailant or covered over with hurdles or the like to deceive him.

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  • The early settlers in west Pennsylvania also found that some unknown people had dug pits several feet in depth around the oil springs apparently for the purpose of collecting the oil.

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  • The frame ground, including melon and pine pits, should occupy some well-sheltered spot in the slips, or on one side of the garden, and adjoining to this may be found a suitable site for the compost ground, in which the various kinds of soils are kept in store, and in which also composts may be prepared.

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  • These include all those structures which are more intimately associated with the growth of ornamental plants and flowers, and comprise conservatory, plant stove, greenhouse and the subsidiary pits and frames.

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  • Pits and frames of various kinds are frequently used for the cultivation of cucumbers and melons, as well as hot beds covered by ordinary garden frames.

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  • Pits of many different forms have been designed, but it may be sufficient here to describe one or two which can be recommended for general purposes.

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  • Leaves collected in the autumn and stored in pits or heaps, and covered with a layer of soil, make beautiful leaf-mould at the end of about twelve months, if frequently drenched with water or rain during this period.

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  • Prepare manure for making up hotbeds for early cucumbers and melons, where pits heated with hot water are not in use; also for Ashleaf potatoes.

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  • The routine of cultivation in hotbeds and pits may be continued.

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  • Maintain the heat in hotbeds and pits by means of fresh dung linings.

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  • Fill the pits with pots of stocks, mignonette and hardy annuals for planting out in spring, along with many of the hardy sorts of greenhouse plants; the whole ought to be thoroughly ventilated, except in frosty weather.

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  • Keep up the requisite degree of heat in hotbeds and pits.

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  • Force asparagus, rhubarb and sea-kale, in the mushroomhouse, in pits, or in the open border under boxes or cases surrounded and covered by well-fermented stable dung and leaves.

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  • The same degree of attention to hotbeds and pits will be necessary as in the last month.

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  • Continue the forcing of asparagus, rhubarb and sea-kale, in pits and in the mushroom-house.

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  • Many of the lakes are nothing more than deep pits or marshes from which the peat has been extracted.

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  • The various cells of these organisms are connected by large pits which are traversed by thick protoplasmic threads connecting one cell with the next.

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  • No trace of animal life is to be found in this zone; for the greater part of the year it is covered with snow, but by the end of summer this has almost all melted, except for that preserved in the covered pits in which it is stored for use for cooling liquids, &c., in Catania and elsewhere.

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  • When very young he began to work in the pits, and for many years led the life of a miner.

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  • o The crystals often display triangular markings, either elevations or pits, upon - ' g ?

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  • According to his description shallow pits were sunk, and the gravel excavated was gathered into a walled enclosure where it was crushed and water was poured over it, and it was finally sifted in baskets and sorted by hand.

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  • In more modern times there has been the same excavation of shallow pits, and sluicing, sifting and sorting, by hand labour, the only machinery used being chain pumps made of earthen bowls to remove the water from the deeper pits.

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  • Meanwhile mining below the bottom of the pits by means of shalts and underground tunnels had been commenced; but the full development of modern methods dates from the year 1889 when Cecil Rhodes and Alfred Beit, who had already secured control of the De Beers mine, acquired also the control of the Kimberley mine, and shortly afterwards consolidated the entire group in the hands of the De Beers Company.

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  • Pits 15 ins.

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  • of coal; and theamount in the pits has been estimated at 45,000 millions of tons.

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  • In old specimens some of the longer, lower teeth work their tips into deep pits, and ultimately even perforate the corresponding parts of the upper jaw.

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  • Near Hasbeya are bitumen pits let by the government; and to the north, at the source of the Hasbani, the ground is volcanic. Some travellers have attempted to identify Hasbeya with the biblical Baal-Gad or Baal-Hermon.

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  • Much salt is obtained from north Lancashire, as also from the brine pits of Staffordshire, Worcestershire, Yorkshire, Durham and the Isle of Man (Point of Ayre).

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  • These pits serve to indicate the genetic relationship of adjacent cells, when they form a compact pesudo-parenchyma, notwithstanding the fact that somewhat smaller secondary pits appear later between any contiguous cells.

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  • 16 sq.) is that which still gives its name to the Wadi el-Absa ("valley of water pits") at the southern end of the Dead Sea (Old Test.

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  • Formerly the island appears to have been wooded, but it now presents only a few bushes (Edwardsia, Broussonetia, &c.), ferns, grasses, sedges, &c. The natives grow bananas in the shelter of artificial pits, also sugar-canes and sweet potatoes, and keep a few goats and a large stock of domestic fowls, and a Tahitian commercial house breeds cattle and sheep on the island.

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  • In 1719, while Prince Elbeuf of the house of Lorraine, in command of the armies of Charles VI., was seeking crushed marble to make plaster for his new villa near Portici, he learned from the peasants that there were in the vicinity some pits from which they not only quarried excellent marble, but had extracted many statues in the course of years (see Jorio, Notizia degli scavi d'Ercolano, Naples, 1827).

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  • above the water-level, had long been an object of local interest on account of its pits and oval hollows or sink-holes, through one of which, on the s3th of August 1878, Andrew J.

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  • In the estuaries of Essex there are many private or semi-private oyster fisheries, where the method of culture is to dredge up the oysters in autumn and place them in pits, where they are sorted out, and the suitable ones are selected for the market.

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  • Certain large natural pits which are found in the plain behind, and have luxuriant gardens at the bottom, are supposed to have originated the myth of the Gardens of the Hesperides.

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  • Hence the recommendation to keep the tubers in cellars or pits, not exposed to the light.

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  • These are styled pits or domes, according to the position occupied by the observer.

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  • wide, called the Giant's Coffin, admits the explorer to a place where six pits, varying in depth from 65 ft.

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  • There is peril also in the vicinity of the deep pits.

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  • The waters, entering through numerous domes and pits, and falling, during the rainy season, in cascades of great volume, are finally collected in River Hall, where they form several extensive lakes, or rivers, whose connexion with Green River is known to be in deep springs appearing under arches on its margin.

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  • The depths of the most noted pits have easily been ascertained by line and plummet and the height of several large domes has been found by the use of small balloons.

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  • There are eleven enormous pits, many large fine stalactites and stalagmites and surprisingly beautiful mural decorations.

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  • A line of "pottes" (military pits) had been previously dug to give additional protection to the front, which extended for about one mile from wing to wing.

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  • The attack of the English failed to make any gap in the line of defence, many knights and men-atarms were injured by falling into the pits, and the battle became a melee, the Scots, with better fortune than at Falkirk and Flodden, presenting always an impenetrable hedge of spears, the English, too stubborn to draw off, constantly trying in vain to break it down.

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  • - Surface view of the Subumbrella or oral aspect of Aurelia aurita, to show the position of the openings of the subgenital pits, GP. In the centre is the mouth, with four perradial arms corresponding to its angles (compare fig.

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  • The four sub-genital pits are seen to be interradial.

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  • Usually the four subgenital cavities are distinct from each other (so-called tetrademnic condition), but in many Rhizostomeae, for example, Crambessa, the subgenital cavities join together under the subumbral floor of the stomach (so-called monodemnic condition) and coalesce to form a so-called subgenital portico placed on the oral side of the stomach, opening by four interradial apertures between the oral arms, that is to say, by the four primitive apertures of the subgenital pits.

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  • In Nausithoe subgenital pits are absent altogether, and the same condition may be found in Charybdaeidae.

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  • ring-canal absent); gonads divided each into two by the septa, hence eight in number; subgenital pits small or absent.

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  • As the clay pits contain only small amounts of any one kind of clay, it has proved more profitable for manufacturers to buy their raw materials from a number of miners than for them to operate the mines themselves, and consequently clay mining and the manufacture of clay products are largely distinct industries.

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  • They are movably articulated at the base where they are inserted in pits formed by a thinning away of the cuticle, and each is supplied by a nerve-fibril.

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  • Several small coal-fields rise through the Red rocks - the largest, between Stafford and Birmingham, forms the famous " Black Country," with Wolverhampton and Dudley as centres, where the manufacture of iron has preserved a historic continuity, for the great Forest of Arden supplied charcoal until the new fuel from the pits took its place.

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  • The grain is usually trodden out by cattle and is of ten stored in claylined pits.

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  • pits on the radial walls.

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  • The wood consists of tracheids, with circular bordered pits on their radial walls, and in the late summer wood pits are unusually abundant on the tangential walls.

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  • It is in the nature of the secondary xylem that the Coniferales are most readily distinguished from the Dicotyledons and Cycadaceae; the wood is homogeneous in structure, consisting almost entirely of tracheids with circular or polygonal bordered pits on the radial walls, more particularly in the late summer wood.

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  • In a radial section of a pine stem each ray is seen to consist in the median part of a few rows of parenchymatous cells with large oval simple pits in their walls, accompanied above and below by horizontal tracheids with bordered pits.

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  • The pits in the radial walls of the ordinary xylem-tracheids occur in a single row or in a double row, of which the pits are not in contact, and those of the two rows are placed on the same level.

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  • In the Araucarian type of wood (Araucaria and Agathis) the bordered pits, which occur in two or three rows on the radial walls of the tracheids, are in mutual contact and polygonal in shape, the pits of the different rows are alternate and not on the same level; in this type of wood the annual rings are often much less distinct than in Cupressus, Pinus and other genera.

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  • An examination of the wood of branches, stems and roots of the same species or individual usually reveals a fairly wide variation in some of the characters, such as the abundance and size of the medullary rays, the size and arrangement of pits, the presence of wood-parenchyma - characters to which undue importance has often been attached in systematic anatomical work.

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  • One form of Cephalotaxus is characterized by the presence of short tracheids in the pith, in shape like ordinary parenchyma, but in the possession of bordered pits and lignified walls agreeing with ordinary xylem-tracheids; it is probable that these short tracheids serve as reservoirs for storing rather than for conducting water.

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  • The secondary wood of Ephedra consists of tracheids, vessels and parenchyma; the vessels are characterized by their wide lumen and by the large simple or slightly-bordered pits on their oblique end-walls.

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  • Numerous circular pits occur on the concentric ridges of the depressed and wrinkled crown, marking the position of former inflorescences borne in the leaf-axil at different stages in the growth of the plant.

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  • Images came crowding on his mind faster than he could put them into words, quagmires and pits, steep hills, dark and horrible glens, soft vales, sunny pastures, a gloomy castle, of which the courtyard was strewn with the skulls and bones of murdered prisoners, a town all bustle and splendour, like London on the Lord Mayor's Day, and the narrow path, straight as a rule could make it, running on up hill and down hill, through city and through wilderness, to the Black River and the Shining Gate.

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  • One or more pits or fossulae present in the calicle.

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  • The essential difference between these two kinds of eye appears to be that the Chaetopod eye (in its higher developments) is a vesicle enclosing the lens, whereas the Arthropod eye is a pit or series of pits into which the heavy chitinous cuticle dips and enlarges knobwise as a lens.

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  • The immediate cavities or pits into which the tracheal stigmata open appear to be in many cases ectodermic in sinkings, but there seems to be no reason (based on embryological observation) for regarding the tracheae as an ingrowth of the ectoderm.

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  • In Peripatus the stigmatic pits at which the tracheae communicate with the atmosphere are scattered and not definite in their position.

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  • With the characters of the grade: add the presence within the body of fine unbranched tracheal tubes, devoid of spiral thickening, opening to the exterior by numerous irregularly scattered tracheal pits.

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  • Seasoned flints from the land, having been long exposed to the atmosphere, are preferred to flints freshly dug from the chalk pits.

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  • Previous to 1836, most of the coal worked in the parish was consumed locally, chiefly in the ironworks, but in that year the working of steam coal for export was begun, pits were sunk in rapid succession, and the coal trade, which at least since 1875 has been the chief support of the town, soon reached huge dimensions.

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  • Even with the modern system of storing in pits the potato does not last through the summer, and the " meal months " - June, July and August - always brought great hardship. The danger increased as the growing population pressed ever harder upon the available land.

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  • These belts are in part exposed in pits near Newark, and extend north by Gainsborough to where the Trent flows into the Humber, passing thence into Yorkshire.

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  • Pits are dug about 2 ft.

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  • The quarries and clay pits of the state are mainly in the Carboniferous region of the S.E.

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  • tr, Tracheae, showing rudimentary spiral fibre; tr.c, Cells resembling those lining the tracheal pits, which occur at intervals along the course of the tracheae; tr.o, Tracheal stigma; tr.p, Tracheal pit.

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  • These pits are eventually closed, and form the hollow ventral appendages of the suprapharyngeal ganglia of the adult (fig.

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  • The course of Watling Street may be traced over Bexley Heath, where, too, there exist deep pits, widening into vaults below, and probably of British origin.

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  • He'd dealt with Darkyn a few times since the demon lord was released from his exile in the pits of Hell.

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  • SAI say incinerator ash is mixed with liquid waste on site at Shirecliffe before being buried in clay lined pits.

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  • Test with a soil auger or by digging test pits.

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  • brine pits associated with salt production.

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  • These pits also contained significant amounts of domestic refuse including animal bones, burnt daub and burnt daub and burnt flint.

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  • carbonized material, and samples from both pits were therefore wet sieved.

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  • cart ruts leading into the excavated rubbish pits.

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  • cess pits of medieval date - is almost complete.

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  • cess pits in the paddock - was tied in to the new system.

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  • A semi-fermented tea of fine quality, traditionally hand rolled and fired in baskets over pits containing red hot charcoal.

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  • coconut husks in pits in the ground.

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  • Beyond these, roughly concentric with the inner wall, is a series of shallow scoops or pits.

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  • The pits are made from solid, polished copper with their elegant stands being made from cast iron.

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  • dig pits and then were shot.

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  • digged pits for me, which are not after thy law.

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  • disuse before the 12th century when some burials were disturbed by four pits containing quantities of metalworking slag.

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  • dung pits (latrines ).

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  • Between the two Moncrief pits there are two pairs of open emplacements that mounted 68 pounder RML's.

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  • At the eastern end of the intervention a large number of postholes were identified along with several pits lined with charcoal.

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  • What were the 140 or so little pits found by earlier excavators used for?

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  • flooded quarries and gravel pits.

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  • gravel pits have filled with water, leaving lakes next to the river.

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  • Hendon evidence suggests the possibility of settlement near Church End and Hendon Grove, and rubbish pits at Burnt Oak indicate possible habitation there.

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  • hay meadows within the Paxton Pits nature reserve.

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  • Not a lot to see - some old walls; numerous shallow pits; spoil heaps.

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  • It is a long process which involves soaking the coconut husks in pits in the ground.

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  • Three of the 90 large parietal fragments had extensive large pits and thickening indicative of porotic hyperostosis.

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  • intercutting pits were exposed with some fills surviving to just below the modern floor foundations.

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  • ironstone pits, on an average, about 1800 to 2000 men.

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  • Figure 6. Stockpiling area of variegated jasper in clay pits or ' bins ' Click to enlarge.

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  • lip sync the characters ' voices, which is just the pits.

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  • This was done by man handling the hides through a row of pits filled with tanning liquor.

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  • mammoth tusks have been discovered in local gravel pits.

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  • These are concrete pits of a few square meters, leveled flush with the ground, with some steel plates like rectangular manhole covers.

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  • marl pits.

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  • Dromius sigma is found on muddy or peaty soils near standing water in fens, lowland marshes, flooded quarries and gravel pits.

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  • meanders through more farmland to Park Lime Pits.

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  • miry pits, never to rise.

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  • The story pits modern day ninja, part of a family-run Japanese corporation, against wouldbe terrorists.

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  • The new arrangements under the Eight Hours Act enabled the workmen of various pits to attend the final obsequies in large numbers.

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  • In race after race Schumacher outwits opponents by overtaking them when they are stationary in the pits.

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  • outwits opponents by overtaking them when they are stationary in the pits.

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  • They were all safely hidden in their trenches and pits, poking the muzzles of their guns under the foot of the outer palisade.

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  • Then the big work started, with several gangs of laborers digging deep pits at timed intervals.

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  • Atomic Force Micrograph image of MgO (100) face etched in deionised water showing pyramidal etch pits.

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  • On the hills southwest of Boxmoor station is a grass common called Rough Down, on which are two disused chalk pits.

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  • Judging by the contents of their rubbish pits, the villagers were living a comfortable existence under Roman rule.

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  • Construction, use and maintenance of pit latrines and refuse pit latrines and refuse pits; environmental hygiene.

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  • Ensure suitable precautions are in place where appropriate, e.g. in restricted areas such as near slurry pits or where sick animals are isolated.

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  • prolific in the country, the Rhondda pits proved to be extremely difficult to mine.

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  • I thought about the labial pits - infra-red sensors on the first four upper lip scales of the reticulated python.

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  • quarry pits.

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  • The Anglian material The querns Sixty-one lavastone quern fragments were recovered from Period 3 pits and residually in a range of later features.

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  • This was naturally resented by their masters, who had difficulty in getting sufficient workers for their own pits.

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  • Numerous pieces of pottery were found during the dig in a number of medieval pits made to discard rubbish.

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  • rubbish pits, the villagers were living a comfortable existence under Roman rule.

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  • The scale of activity is indicated by the presence of cart ruts leading into the excavated rubbish pits.

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  • self-destructive nature, Rochester inevitably spirals into the pits of despair.

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  • In the Oldham area, relatively shallow pits were dug due to flooding problems.

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  • sinkers of the pits (about 40 in number) had been lodged in one dwelling house, ' Y Lluest ' .

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  • For the wild asses I set no snares, dig no pits, shoot no arrows against them.

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  • splutter back to the pits.

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  • The farmstead had storage pits, drying frames and granaries, and was surrounded by a stockade.

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  • Close behind, Gafurov comes a cropper on the pits bend, causing a stoppage.

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  • However, there has been absolutely no attempt to lip sync the characters ' voices, which is just the pits.

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  • The polishing is to smooth the tooth after tartar removal, as the tartar removal, as the tartar pits the tooth.

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  • theme park with roller-coasters, arcade machines, attractions, slides and ball pits.

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  • The new tribune above the pits replaced the 1955 ramshackle and rundown buildings in 1991.

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  • trudgeging back to the pits, he flagged down a van for a lift.

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  • truncated versions of Type 1 pits (17 ).

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  • truncated pits of that date.

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  • These are: A spade, used for cutting pits, and digging turf that marked part of the common boundary.

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  • turntable pits have been found.

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  • Sections of mammoth tusks have been discovered in local gravel pits.

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  • The ground was covered either by dense underwood or swamps, through which no prospecting pits could be sunk.

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  • These ' exhibits ' include night urinals, refuse pits and grease traps.

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  • On some of the firing pits you can still see the hand drawn panoramic views on the lip of the pits.

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  • water wheel pits housed 30 ' x 4 ' and 40 ' x 4 ' wheels respectively.

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  • (I) The polyp, when present, is without the strongly developed longitudinal retractor muscles, forming ridges (taeniolae) projecting into the digestive cavity, seen in the scyphistoma or scyphopolyp. (2) The medusa, when' present, has a velum and is hence said to be craspedote; the nervous system forms two continuous rings running above and below the velum; the margin of the umbrella is not lobed (except in Narcomedusae) but entire; there are characteristic differences in the sense-organs (see below, and Scyphomedusae); and gastral filaments (phacellae), subgenital pits, &c., are absent.

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  • N, One side of the end of hydroid (tracheid) of a Pteridophyte (fern), with scalariform pits.

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  • consist of woody substance) and are irregularly but thickly studded with simple pits (see CYTOLOGY), which are usually arranged in spirals running round the cells, and are often elongated in the direction of the spiral (fig.

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  • I, p.) or annular thickenings, or with thick lignified walls, incompletely perforated by pits (fig.i, 9.) (usually bordered pits) of various shapes, e.g.

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  • the pits may be separated by a network of thickenings when the tracheid is reticulate or they may be transversely elongated and separated by bars of thickening like the rungs of a ladder (scalariform thickening).

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  • pits with a border on the tracheal element side, and simple on the parenchyma cell side.

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  • The top and bottom rows of the xylem rays are often developed as irregularly-thickened radially-elongated tracheids which serve for the radial conduction of water, and communicate with the ordinary tracheids of the secondary xylem by large bordered pits.

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  • The immense volumes of sulphurous acid evolved give rise to many complaints; all the minor pits suspend work during the summer to avoid destruction of the crops.

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  • Hogarth, consisting of houses and pits containing painted pottery of exceptional beauty and a great variety of seal impressions.

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  • John Bale 1 and Pits 2 mention other works of his, Epistolae Familiares and Orationes ad Principes.

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  • The sense of smell resides chiefly in the feelers, on whose segments occur tiny pits, often guarded by peg-like or tooth-like structures and containing rod-like cells (fig.

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  • These curious neuro-glandular pits (fig.

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  • Thus, starting from the two shallow pits, one dorsal and the other central, in the simplest forms, we find them becoming two elongated suckers (bothria) in the large family Bothriocephalidae (fig.

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  • per ton, was only to be driven out by a heat of 300° C. Steam coals being softer and more porous give off enormous volumes of gas from the working face in most of the deep pits, many of which have been the scene of disastrous explosions.

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  • Force asparagus, sea-kale and rhubarb, in hotbeds, in pits, in the mushroom-house or in the open garden by the use of covers surrounded with warm litter; for cucumbers a top heat of 70 0; for vines in leaf and flower a temperature ranging from 65° to 70°.

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  • Sow melons and cucumbers on hotbeds and in pits.

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  • Continue the preparation of succession beds and pits for cucumbers and melons.

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  • Protect endive, celery, artichoke and sea-kale with stable-litter or fern, or by planting the former in frames; take up late cauliflower, early broccoli and lettuces, and place them in sheltered pits or lay them in an open shed; earth up celery; manure and dress up asparagus beds.

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  • Potatoes, beets, turnips or other roots in pits, the spinach crop in the ground, or any other article in need of protection, should be attended to before the end of the month; manure and compost heaps should be forwarded as rapidly as possible, and turned and mixed so as to be in proper condition for spring.

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  • Such thickening may be localized, and pits (e.g.

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  • (See § 121.) In this form the system is rather inflexible, for if the supply of ingots is delayed the pits grow unduly cool, so that the next ensuing lot of ingots either is not heated hot enough or is delayed too long in soaking.

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  • This defect is usually remedied by heating the pits by the Siemens regenerative system (see § 99); the greater FIG.

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  • The retinulae become elongated as deep and very narrow pits (fig.

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  • The National Trust now own the nearby headland, Sandsend Ness, where there is a delightful nature trail in the old quarry pits.

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  • Unable to break free from his self-destructive nature, Rochester inevitably spirals into the pits of despair.

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  • His finds in the numerous pits and wells were sensational at the time and can be seen in Edinburgh and Melrose today.

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  • The original sinkers of the pits (about 40 in number) had been lodged in one dwelling house, ' Y Lluest '.

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  • Edgar 's brave challenge ended when the coil gave way, causing him to splutter back to the pits.

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  • Maybe he just pits it ta da back o his mind.

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  • The polishing is to smooth the tooth after tartar removal, as the tartar pits the tooth.

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  • The afterlife was a large fun fair / theme park with roller-coasters, arcade machines, attractions, slides and ball pits.

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  • Trudging back to the pits, he flagged down a van for a lift.

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  • Some of these features are almost certainly truncated versions of Type 1 pits (17).

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  • Allocation to Period 6 was made on the basis of the surrounding truncated pits of that date.

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  • Parts of the original turntable pits have been found.

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  • The two substantial water wheel pits housed 30 ' x 4 ' and 40 ' x 4 ' wheels respectively.

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  • Grazing with sheep is used to maintain certain pits without the characteristic willow margin in order to encourage migrant wildfowl in winter.

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  • The windshield should be checked for any rock chips, cracks, pits, and the like.

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  • Uranium is minded from open pits, where machine dig huge holes in the ground to extract uranium ore.

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  • Design Star pits 10 interior designers against each other to compete for a pretty incredible prize - their own HGTV show.

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  • Prince of War - This easy medieval times game pits you against the mythical orcs.

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  • Jump SpongeBob from snowy top to snowy top and avoid falling down the pits in between.

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  • The site offers games, a full map of locations to explore with the user's pet, and even a "Battle Dome", which pits pets from all across the site against one another in battles.

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  • Many good-natured female Pits are not taken care of and wind up pregnant with unwanted litters.

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  • However, it is not unusual for many Pits to be aggressive towards other dogs.

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  • Sow in cool house in September as soon as ready, prick off four or five in a 4-inch pot, keep in cold pits during winter, and guard against damp.

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  • Pot on again in March singly into 4-inch pots, and at end of April plant out into open borders; or sow on slight hot-bed in March, prick out into pits for transplanting into open in May; or sow in open in April and May.

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  • Epoxy fill is used to patch natural pits and fissures in the stone.

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  • All granites are prone to pits, fissures and other surface marks.

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  • These finishes reveal the fissures, pits and other natural markings within the granite to enhance its natural beauty.

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  • Frequently, you can also position the lights in different angles, allowing for a spotlight affect on work areas, wall art, conversation pits and other areas.

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  • And finally Tag pits two gangster teams against each other to see who can tag the most before time runs out.

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  • Simple to make and simple to play, the game pits the player against a seductive woman - really, just a photograph - and rewards him or her for successful play by causing the woman to strip off her clothes, item by item.

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  • It pits players one-on-one with human or computer-controlled opponents, fighting with a joystick and six attack buttons (three punch and three kick).

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  • It pits the two teams against each other in a race to the exit.

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  • Be careful not to let them run into nightmares or fall into deadly dark and dangerous pits.

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  • Fast, furious action in an easy-to-pick-up title, Super Smash Bros Melee pits several Nintendo icons against one another in an all out battle for supremacy.

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  • Head around the castle and follow the path up the stairs to the spawning pits.

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  • Tournament mode pits you against time and records in order to work for the ultimate trophy.

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  • Arcade pits you against the CPU characters in a story-like structure.

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  • The meat of any Prince of Persia game has the prince leaping across pits, climbing walls and swinging from poles to reach his goal.

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  • Classic Mode is just like the original Super Smash Bros. game and pits you against opponent after opponent until you reach the final boss, Master Hand.

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  • Worms Armageddon pits teams of worms against each other in all out combat, where the last worm standing wins.

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  • Guests are asked not to build rock rings around fire pits.

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  • Guests are asked not to move fire pits or tables.

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  • Wild hog camping and hunting is an amazing experience that pits man against boar.

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  • Many campgrounds provide low-lying grills over fire pits, and these sets can be placed directly on the grills.

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  • Many of these campsites feature showers, restrooms, fire pits, grills, and more.

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  • As with many other comparisons that you may find all over the Internet, this article that pits the Motorola Droid X vs. iPhone 4 will be somewhat subjective in nature.

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  • These include all nuts, sunflower seeds, watermelon with seeds, cherries with pits, popcorn, hard candy, raw carrots, raw peas, and raw celery.

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  • The skin surface may become eaten away (ulcerated), leaving irritated pits.

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  • Tooth decay in pits and fissures may be differentiated from dark shadows in the crevices of the chewing surfaces by a dye that selectively stains parts of the tooth that have lost mineral content.

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  • Children with this type of JA often have pits or ridges in their fingernails.

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  • Archaeologists believe there are many more sacrificial burial tombs and pits to be found in China.

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  • Locating cavities - A low-powered laser called DIAGNOdent can detect tiny pits in the tooth enamel before they become cavities.

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  • You'll also find markers signifying standard park features such as barbecue pits, tennis courts, dog runs and a children's playground.

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  • A key difference between Vitamix and other machines on the market is that Vitamix thoroughly blends every component of a juice or puree, whereas a juicer separates and discards rinds, pits, pulp, and other hard-to-digest substances.

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  • It blends the entire food: pits, peel, and flesh.

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  • Settlers of Catan by Rio Grande Games pits the players against each to become the most dominant group by claiming lands, building cities and trading.

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  • The Transformers Robot Fighters game is based on the similar robot fighter game that pits two robots against each other that are controlled by two players.

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  • The GeekLists allow you to vote and post about anything related to a game geek subject, like D&D March Madness which pits monsters from Dungeons and Dragons against each other and the site visitors can vote.

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  • These can include small pits or cavities, scratches, or chips.

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  • General appearance: Real pearls will have blemishes and pits.

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  • Some parks offer free picnic areas, barbeque pits, baseball fields, basketball goals, and soccer fields.

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  • With a swimming pool, basketball court and horseshoe pits, there is something to entertain the entire family.

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  • At $6 per person, this indoor play area offers batting cages, video games, laser tag, ball pits, tubes, and slides.

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  • Ball pits: Children who need help processing textures and movement sensations can benefit from playing in ball pits.

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  • Create a scenario that pits classes against each other.

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  • Whether the show pits each contestant against one another, or couples come to the ranch as their own two-person team, at some point during game play, it's almost inevitable that friendships and alliances form.

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  • A friendly cheering competition pits the guests against each other in a battle of team spirit.

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  • Reward Challenge - The reward challenge is usually a physical one that pits the teams against each other for a prize.

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  • The final episode pits the final three competitors against each other in individual presentations.

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  • Step it Up and Dance is a competition series hosted by actress Elizabeth Berkley, that pits dancers against each other in a variety of dance styles.

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  • Bravo Top Design is a reality competition show that pits interior designers against each other for a $100,000 grand prize and the chance to display their work at a New York City interior design showcase.

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  • Hosted by Hiedi Klum, Project Runway pits rising fashion designers against each other to become the best.

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  • The show is a competition-based series that pits aspiring head chefs against each other under the direction and scrutiny of Gordon Ramsay.

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  • Food Network Chopped pits chefs against each other in a fast paced cooking competition in which they have to devise a three course menu incorporating three mystery ingredients that are not revealed until just as the competition begins.

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  • MTV The Duel 2 pits 26 former Real World and Road Rules cast members in an intense dog-eat-dog battle with the winners splitting a $300,000 cash prize.

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  • Perhaps the oddest makeover reality TV series of all, Bridalplasty pits women against each other in a competition to win plastic surgery procedures.

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  • The Next Food Network Stars are the winners and sometimes runners-up of the popular competition reality show that pits chefs against each other.

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  • America's Next Top Model is a competition-style reality show that pits aspiring models against each other to win a slew of prizes, including a photo shoot, modeling contract, cash, and other goodies.

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  • The show pits aspiring chefs against one another, and the winner gets his or her own show on the Food Network amongst other prizes.

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  • They result in deep, narrowed pits within the skin, and are thusly named because the skin may appear as though it has been punctured by an ice pick or similarly sharp object.

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  • Pitted scars: Pitted scars cause small pits or holes in the surface of the skin.

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  • Ice pick scarring: Ice pick acne scars look like deep pits on your skin.

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  • But when spending time in the pits, eye protection is definitely a good idea.

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  • The camping facilities were secondary to the main park functions, multiple ball fields, tennis courts and twenty-four horse shoe pits, for the serious pitcher.

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  • Darkyn, the most powerful of all demons, wouldn.t have returned from the pits of Hell, where the Dark One banished him to lead the army to the Immortals. front door and wipe out the Council.

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  • He pumped his arms hard, ignoring the cries of three men as they fell into pits or were snapped up by traps with iron teeth.

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  • She made her way deliberately across the field littered with traps and pits until she reached the small entrance and the waiting guards.

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  • Shadows rose from the pits littering the meadow as men spilled out of hiding into the meadow.

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  • Near Woolwich Common there are brick and tile kilns and sand and chalk pits, and there are extensive marketgardens in the locality.

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  • Simple pits (p.) enable conduction to take place readily from one to another.

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  • Note thick walls and oblique slit-like pits with opposite inclination on the two sides of the cell seen in surface view.

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  • The cells belonging to any given thread may be recognized at an early stage of growth, because each cell is connected with its neighbors belonging to the same thread by two depressions or pits, one at each end.

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  • The common wall separating the pits of the two adjoining cells is pierced by strands of protoplasm.

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  • The whole structure, consisting of the two pits and the wall between is known as a genetic pit.

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  • Other pits, connecting cells not belonging to the same branch, are, however, formed at a later stage.

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  • Stomata are often situated at the bottom of pits in the surface of the leaf.

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  • I parked by the horse shoe pits and ambled down the road, as if out for a woodland stroll.

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  • They consist of a number of circular or rectangular pits sunk from the cap of a hill, and going down to a depth of in some cases as much as 120 ft., until in fact the miners have been stopped by being unable to cope with the quantity of water made when the level of the valley was reached.

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