Presses sentence example

presses
  • There are cotton presses and ginning factories.
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  • The keys which hold the rail in the chairs are usually of oak and are placed outside the rails; the inside position has also been employed, but has the disadvantage of detracting from the elasticity of the road since the weight of a passing train presses the rails up against a rigid mass of metal instead of against a slightly yielding block of wood.
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  • The buildings are modern, but some scanty remains of rock-hewn wine presses and a few scattered sarcophagi mark the antiquity of the site.
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  • In 1888, at Nottingham, hay and straw presses for steam-power, horse-power and handpower were the subjects of competition.
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  • The proboscis, passing down this groove to the spur, becomes dusted with pollen; as it is drawn back, it presses up the lip-like valve of the stigma so that no pollen can enter the stigmatic chamber; but as it enters the next flower it leaves some pollen on the upper surface of the valve, and thus cross-fertilization is effected.
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  • If double-bottomed defecators are used in sufficient number to allow an hour and a half to two hours for making each defecation, and if they are of a size which permits any one of them to be filled up by the cane-mill with juice in ten to twelve minutes, they will make as perfect a defecation as is obtainable by any known system; but their employment involves the expenditure of much high-pressure steam (as exhaust steam will not heat the juice quickly enough through the small surface of the hemispherical inner bottom), and also the use of filter presses for treating the scums. A great deal of skilled superintendence is also required, and first cost is comparatively large.
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  • The juice is then drawn off and pumped up to one of the double-bottomed defecators and redefecated, or, where juice-heaters have been used instead of defecators, the scums from the separators or subsiders are heated and forced through filter presses, the juice expressed going to the evaporators and the scum cakes formed in the filter presses to the fields as manure.
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  • The whole is then passed through filter presses, the clear juice being run off for further treatment, while the carbonate of lime is obtained in cakes which are taken to the fields as manure.
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  • The filter presses remain substantially unchanged, although many ingenious but slight alterations have been made in their details.
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  • The juice, which has now become comparatively clear, is again treated with lime, and again passed through a saturator and filter presses, and comes out still clearer than before.
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  • 13) to the right, the cushion C (which is faced with india-rubber) presses the paper ribbon (shown in fig.
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  • 403), which might be of doubtful application, but also from the remains of olive presses and peculiarities in the local nomenclature.
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  • The coining presses now used are all modifications of the lever press invented by Uhlhorn of Grevenbroich near Cologne in 1839.
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  • Froben received him with open arms, and the presses were soon busy with his books.
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  • Birney established here his anti-slavery journal, The Philanthropist, but his printing shops were repeatedly mobbed and his presses destroyed, and in January of 1836 his bold speech before a mob gathered at the court-house was the only thing that saved him from personal violence, as the city authorities had warned him that they had not sufficient force to protect him.
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  • For the purposes of this article presses and machines are used as synonymous terms.
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  • Best known for the delicate Belvoir Elderflower cordial and range of other original and organic cordials and presses.
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  • Lumps of glass of approximately the right weight are chosen, and are heated to a temperature just sufficient to soften the glass, when the lumps are caused to assume the shape of moulds made of iron or fireclay either by the natural flow of the softened glass under gravity, or by pressure from suitable tools or presses.
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  • A modification of the system of double-bottom defecators has lately been introduced with considerable success in San Domingo and in Cuba, by which a continuous and steady discharge of clear defecated juice is obtained on the one hand, and on the other a comparatively hard dry cake of scum or cachaza, and without the use of filter presses.
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  • Before beetroot had been brought to its present state of perfection, and while the factories for its manipulation were worked with hydraulic presses for squeezing the juice out of the pulp produced in the raperies, the cane sugar planter in the West Indies could easily hold his own, notwithstanding the artificial competition created and maintained by sugar bounties.
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  • Such machines were good enough when the juice was expelled from the small and, so to speak, chopped slices and pulp by means of hydraulic presses.
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  • Shortly afterwards there appeared in Yokohama whence it was subsequently transferred to TOkyothe Mainichi Shimbun (Daily News), the first veritable daily and also the first journal printed with movable types and foreign presses.
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  • The blanks are next softened by annealing, and are then thoroughly cleaned before being passed to the coining presses.
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  • As no scaffolding could be used for the centre spans, the girders were built on shore, floated out and raised by hydraulic presses.
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  • (2) The Britannia and Conway bridges were built on staging on shore, lifted by pontoons, floated out to their position between the piers, and lastly lifted into place by hydraulic presses.
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  • Parallel editions of the Bible, showing both the Authorized and Revised Versions, a large-type edition for public use, a reference edition, and (1900) a "Two Version " edition, have been issued by one or both the University Presses.
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  • In the 18th century, and early in the 19th, Norwich had a lucrative trade with the Atlantic ports and the West Indies, but later manufacturing became the most important industry; the manufactures including textiles, cutlery, firearms, paper, electrical supplies, printing presses, &c. In 1905 the factory products were valued at $6,022,391.
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  • First, if the skeleton which it forms is continuous, then its planes of junction with the metallic matrix offer a path of low resistance to the passage of liquids or gases, or in short they make the metal so porous as to unfit it for objects like the cylinders of hydraulic presses, which ought to be gas-tight and water-tight.
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  • Because of these facts the great hammers have given place to enormous forging presses, the 125-ton Bethlehem hammer, for instance, to a 14,000-ton hydraulic press, moved by water under a pressure of FIG.
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  • Other presses were at work in Italy; and, as the classics issued from Florence, Rome or Milan, Aldo took them up, bestowing in each case fresh industry upon the collation of codices and the correction of texts.
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  • A complete edition of the Hebrew fragments in collotype facsimile was published jointly by the Oxford and Cambridge Presses in 1901.
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  • It has also a large grain market, cotton presses, ginning factories and oil mills.
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  • The most awkward shapes, involving excessive extensions of metal, are produced by drawing processes between dies of iron and steel in power presses.
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  • A great deal of work is done in this way, though this sphere has also been invaded by the draw presses, whose output would seem incredible to those not familiar with the work.
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  • It is an important centre of trade, especially in raw cotton, and has cotton presses and the Krishna cotton mills.
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  • When oxidation is complete the crude anthraquinone is separated in filter presses and heated with an excess of commercial oil of vitriol to 120° C., the various impurities present in the crude material being sulphonated and rendered soluble in water, whilst the anthraquinone is unaffected; it is then washed, to remove impurities, and dried.
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  • They have olive presses and flour mills, and their own millstone quarries, even travelling into make lime, tiles, woodwork for the houses, domestic utensils and agricultural implements.
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  • These seeds are for the most part pressed in India either in bullock presses or in oil-mills.
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  • In addition to these and the cotton and jute mills there are indigo factories, rice mills, timber mills, coffee works, oil mills, iron and brass foundries, tile factories, printing presses, lac factories, silk mills, and paper mills.
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  • Their presses confined their activities to the production of catechisms, martyrologies and handbooks in the native languages after the fashion of the presses of Mexico.
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  • Among the manufactures are cotton and woollen goods, thread and printing presses.
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  • Its magnitude is the product of the normal pressure or force which presses the rubbing surfaces together in~ a direction perpendicular to themselves into a specific constant already mentioned in 14, as the coefficient of friction, which depends on the nature and condition of the surfaces of the unguent, if any, with which they are covered.
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  • Presses.
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  • As there is no preliminary crushing, the presses used for extracting the juice have to be of a powerful character.
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  • The " megalithic " monuments of Agia Phaneromeni 1 and Hala Sultan Teke near Larnaca may perhaps be early, like the Palestinian cromlechs; but the vaulted chamber of Agia Katrina near Enkomi seems to be Mycenaean or later; and the perforated monoliths at Ktima seem to belong to oil presses of uncertain but probably not prehistoric date.
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  • With this newly acquired ability to read the Bible in their own tongue, the many persons so taught were not slow to express a general demand for Cymric literature, which was met by a supply from local presses in the small country towns; the marvellous success of the Welsh circulating charity schools caused in fact the birth of the Welsh vernacular press.
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  • i., 168 3), says, " There are two sorts of presses in use, viz.
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  • From this it will be observed that in a general way there had only been two kinds of wooden presses in use for a period of no less than three hundred and fifty years, and when the work of some of the early printers is studied, it is marvellous how often good results were obtained from such crude appliances.
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  • The most successful of these were the Albion and Columbian presses, the former of English manufacture, and the latter invented (1816) by an American, George Clymer (1754-1834), of Philadelphia.
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  • The larger sizes of these presses usually print a sheet of double crown, measuring 30X20 in.
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  • In England the broad distinction between " presses " and " machines " is generally considered to rest in the fact that the former are worked by hand, and the latter by steam, gas or electricity; and the men who work by these two methods are called respectively " pressmen " and " machine minders " or " machine managers."
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  • But in America the terms " presses " and " pressmen " are universally applied to machines and the men who operate them.
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  • Two other classes of presses of somewhat different design were largely in operation in the middle of the r9th century - the " double platen," which still printed only one side at each impression from each end, and the " perfecting machine," which was made with two large cylinders and printed from two typeformes placed on separate beds.
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  • But cylinder presses are now made so truly turned, and geared to such nicety, that this idea no longer prevails.
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  • In this class of machine various improvements were made from time to time by different manufacturers, each profiting by the experiences of the others, and two kinds of such revolving presses may now be given as examples.
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  • Hoe's first presses were four-feeders, but as many as ten feeds were supplied, as in the case of the two presses built to replace the Applegath machine for The Times, each of which produced about 2000 impressions from each feed, making a total of 20,000 per hour, printed on one side, or from two machines 20,000 sheets printed on both sides.
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  • These presses were not at first reliable in working, especially in the cutting and delivery of the sheets after printing, but were finally so far improved that the Bullock press came into quite general use.
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  • The inventor was killed by being caught in the driving belt of one of his own presses.
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  • Modern Presses.
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  • In design these platen presses usually consist of a square frame with a driving shaft fixed horizontally across the centre of it.
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  • As a rule most double-cylinder presses produce on an average about moo copies per hour, printed both sides.
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  • For example, there are the drop-bar, the web and the gripper methods of feeding these presses.
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  • These two-colour presses are intended only for long runs, short runs may be worked to advantage separately on the ordinary single-colour machine.
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  • As the name implies, these presses are so constructed that both printing surfaces and paper to duplicate the type pages and to run several machines at the same time, thus producing copies with far greater rapidity.
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  • The rotary presses in use at the present time are indeed wonderful specimens of mechanical ingenuity, all the various operations of damping (when necessary), feeding, printing (both sides), cutting, folding, pasting, wrapping (when required) and counting being purely automatic. These machines are of various kinds, and are specially made to order so as to cope with the particular class of work in view.
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  • When presses are made in double width a two-reel machine is known as a quadruple, a three-reel as a sextuple, and a four-reel as an octuple machine.
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  • These presses print from eight different reels of the double width, four placed at each end, of the machine, the delivery being in the centre, and from eight sets of spent the stand is turned half way round, and four other full reels already in position are presented ready to be run into the press.
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  • And this applies to all good work produced from whatever presses or machines other than those built on the rotary principle.
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  • Only what may be fairly considered as representative presses have been dealt with in this article, but there are many others, some of which have been most ingeniously constructed for special purposes.
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  • The separated fibre is then made up into bundles ready for sending to one of the jute presses.
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  • Of all the claims Alost possesses to fame perhaps the most remarkable is that Thierry Maartens (c. 1474) set up there one of the first printing presses in Europe.
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  • The pressure at any point of the liquid which is above this level is negative T unless another fluid as, for instance, the air, presses on the upper surface, but it is only the difference of pressures with which we have to do, because two equal pressures on opposite sides of the surface produce no effect.
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  • But during the efficient administration of Lewis Cass, governor of the Territory from 1813 to 1831, the interference of the British was checked and many of the Indians were removed to the west of the Mississippi; printing presses, established during the same period at Detroit, Ann Arbor, Monroe and Pontiac, became largely instrumental in making the country better known; the first steamboat, the "Walk-in-the-Water," appeared at Detroit in 1818; the Erie canal was opened in 1825; by 1830 a daily boat line was running between Detroit and Buffalo, and the population of Michigan, which was only 4762 in 1810 and 8896 in 1820, increased to 31,639 in 1830 and 212,267 in 1840.
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  • East Chicago is industrially virtually a part of "Greater" Chicago; among its manufactures are iron and steel, cement, lumber, boilers, hay presses, chains, chemicals and foundry products.
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  • From this press originated also the no less important presses at Buzeu and Ramnicu Valcea, where in the following two centuries almost all the books for the Church service were printed.
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  • Straw goods, felt, cotton and woollen goods, pianos and printing presses are manufactured here.
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  • the point whose point-co-ordinates are (a, b, c); in fact, the equation in question a +bii+c-=o ex presses that the equation Ex+ny+ o, where (x, y, z) are current point-co-ordinates, is satisfied on writing therein x, y, z = a, b, c; or that the line in question passes through the point (a, b, c).
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  • Finished in 1630, it was not until January 1632 that it emerged from the presses of Landini at Florence.
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  • Akola is one of the chief centres of the cotton trade in Berar, and has numerous ginning factories and cotton presses.
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  • The first woman who expressed olives packed in a sack by heaping stones on them may be considered as the forerunner of the inventors of all the presses that subsequently came into use.
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  • In the East, where vegetable oils form an important article of food and serve also for other domestic purposes, various ingenious applications of lever presses and wedge presses, and even of combined lever and wedge presses, have been used from the remotest time.
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  • For the preparation of edible oils and fats the meal is expressed in the cold, after having been packed into bags and placed in hydraulic presses under a pressure of three hundred atmospheres or even more.
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  • In the latest constructions of cage presses, the use of bags is entirely dispensed with, a measured-out quantity of seed falling direct into the circular press cage and being separated from the material forming the next cake by a circular plate of sheet iron.
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  • Numerous forms of hydraulic presses have been devised.
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  • Horizontal presses have practically ceased to be used in this branch of industry.
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  • At present vertical presses are almost exclusively in vogue; the three chief types of these have been already mentioned.
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  • Continuously working presses (compression by a conical screw) have been patented, but hitherto they have not been found practicable.
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  • Of the vertical presses the Anglo-American type of press is most in use.
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  • The packing of the press requires more manual labour than in the case of the Anglo-American press; moreover, the Marseilles press offers inconvenience in keeping the bags straight, and the pressure cannot be raised to the same height as in the more modern hydraulic presses.
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  • Hence, in modern installations, the first expression of those seeds is carried out in so-called cage (clodding) presses, consisting of hydraulic presses provided with circular boxes or cages, into which the meal is filled.
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  • The presses having perforated cylinders, although presenting mechanically a more perfect arrangement, are not preferable to the press cages formed by staves, as the holes become easily clogged up by the meal, when the cylinder must be carefully cleaned out.
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  • In order to dispense even with the charging of the presses by hand, in some systems the cages are first charged in a preliminary press, from which they are transferred mechanically by a swinging arrangement into the final press.
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  • Through the introduction of the cage (clodding) presses circular cakes have become fashionable, and as the material of these presses can be made much stronger and therefore higher pressure can be employed, more oil is expressed from the meal than in open presses.
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  • The oil flowing from the presses is caught in reservoirs placed under the level of the floor, from which it is pumped into storage tanks for settling and clarifying.
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  • This process is now shortened by filtering oils through filter presses, or otherwise brightening them, e.g.
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  • acupressure bands, which are elastic wrist bands with a plastic bead that presses onto a point on the wrist.
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  • Instead he did heavy dumbbell bench presses and heavy curls.
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  • He pulls a cellphone from his pocket and presses a single button.
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  • dollar bill you're looking at first came off the presses in 1957 in its present design.
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  • Do 15 squat and dumbbell presses with 10-pound dumbbells 12.
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  • gravure printing presses capable of printing in up to nine colors.
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  • Within 48 hours, the printing presses of the newspaper lay in a twisted, tangled heap, destroyed by anti-tank explosives.
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  • If secret postal and transport facilities, secret hide-outs and printing presses are operating where they are needed, this is usually quite coincidental.
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  • We use a combination of traditional litho through to the very latest digital presses.
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  • litho printing presses.
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  • operant actions (button presses) to occur.
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  • As in paint, solvents ensure optimum drying essential for today's high speed presses.
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  • platens of the presses with asbestos to stop steam escaping.
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  • revolutionaryrgeois revolutionaries, media freedom had been founded upon the absence of state controls and the private ownership of printing presses.
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  • squats, leg presses and upper body stuff.
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  • We then started doing deep squats, with hip presses during contractions.
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  • There was no time to stop the presses before the main development of green vapor had overwhelmed every one.
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  • A spiral spring, coiled round the cylinder y, resting one end on the shoulder formed by the difference of the diameters of the cylinders (3 and -y and the other on the inside of the web-frame, presses the latter continuously towards y.
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  • The method consisted in having motion transmitted to the micrometer screw from an axis on which is mounted a disk that presses with friction-contact upon a cone that revolves uniformly by clockwork.
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  • The velocity of rotation of the micrometer-screw could therefore be varied for stars of different declination by varying the distance from the apex at which the revolving disk presses upon the revolving cone.
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  • When oxidation is complete the crude anthraquinone is separated in filter presses and heated with an excess of commercial oil of vitriol to 120° C., the various impurities present in the crude material being sulphonated and rendered soluble in water, whilst the anthraquinone is unaffected; it is then washed, to remove impurities, and dried.
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  • of the food which presses and is pressed by my mouth in eating), the inferential judgment with which I conclude is a belief that the latter exists as well as the former (e.g.
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  • Before the general introduction of rotary machines which print from curved stereotype plates from an endless web or reel Type of paper (see below), several other presses of a revol- Revolving ving character were made, to some extent based on Nicholson's ideas.
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  • The number of duplicate sets of stereotype plates to be worked from by these presses is determined by the size and number of the pages to be printed, and this in turn is regulated by the capacity of the machine.
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  • As already explained, the forerunners of the rotary presses of the present day were the type-revolving printing-machines, and, whilst they were still being used, experiments were being made to cast curved stereotype plates which would facilitate and simplify the work of producing newspapers.
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  • The introduction of the autoplate is of great advantage to those using rotary presses, because it allows the production of a large number of duplicate stereotype plates of satisfactory quality speedily.
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  • Especially democracies with free presses.
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  • Sometimes a daring little fish slips between my fingers, and often a pond-lily presses shyly against my hand.
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  • But as Dave presses and pummels away, I realize I 'm in the hands of someone who knows their stuff.
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  • Here he presses her a little for information, to which she reciprocates in the only way she knows how to.
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  • For the bourgeois revolutionaries, media freedom had been founded upon the absence of state controls and the private ownership of printing presses.
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  • Instead the weight presses on the sacroiliac joints at the base of the back.
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  • At the moment I am in the gym 3 times a week doing squats, leg presses and upper body stuff.
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  • The other hand presses, strikes across or strikes into the triceps insertion above the elbow.
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  • Mortising machines and tools - Mortising tools are powered by electric drills or drill presses.
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  • These have historically been known as vanity presses, and have not been looked upon kindly by the publishing world for good reason.
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  • A point and shoot camera does just what the name implies - the photographer selects an automatic o semiautomatic mode from the available presets, points the camera at the subject and presses the shutter button to create an image.
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  • The skier who abruptly presses his or her shins against the boot may inadvertently release the heel piece.
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  • At the time of writing, this break-up is hot off the presses.
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  • If you're planning to do overhead presses, lift heavy weights off the floor or the like, it's wise to give your lower back a little extra protection.
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  • Some men like to use gloves, as it can provide better grip and some padding for the hands during the heavy presses.
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  • To make the shortening, Spectrum presses the palm oil and refines it with a chemical-free process.
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  • Horizontal leg presses work the legs and the buttocks using a weight machine.
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  • Rotary calf presses are done in a seated position with weight pushed using the calf muscles.
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  • Since this game is available on the computer rather than through a conventional video game console, the cheats are entered with your computer keyboard and not with a special sequence of button presses on a controller.
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  • They were hard to pull off in the beginning because it takes split second button and shoulder presses, but once I got the hang of it, I caused a lot of whiplash.
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  • The games use the touch screen heavily with a few button presses to do special effects.
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  • Indigo Prophecy foregoes a lot of buttons presses in favor of analog sticks.
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  • It plays a lot like Challenge Mode, but you're playing against a computer that aggressively presses it's face into your game.
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  • Once it reaches a certain point, you attack using a series of button presses.
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  • However, as with gaming on the PC, it's not always just a series of simple button presses.
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  • Usually you must enter a sequence of button presses - often before starting a game session, after loading the game's interface.
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  • Usually they involve entering a sequence of button presses at key points in the game user interface - often before starting a game.
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  • This building would house the giant oak barrels capable of holding 1,000 gallons of juice and the many grape presses needed by the growing business.
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  • They invented more efficient presses that extracted more juices from the grape, and also created better fermentation and storage techniques, which made the wine last longer and taste better.
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  • A great resource stocked with information on old machines used in woodworking such as sanders, drill presses and band saws is Old Woodworking Machines, known as OWWM.
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  • A series of notes will cascade down to the bottom of the screen and you'll need to time your button presses to coincide with the music.
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  • The technician applies gel to a hand-held transducer then presses it against the patient's chest.
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  • The doctor will test the strength of the muscles by asking the child to lift his or her head, arms, or legs while the doctor gently pushes or presses downward.
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  • Since computers don't understand the quirks of old printing presses, some words will be indexed incorrectly.
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  • Layered short styles work with well with an iron because the heated tool presses layers together, creating smooth lines that shape, rather than define a style.
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  • The new position may increase the urge to urinate as the baby presses against the bladder.The problem with lightening as a sign that labor is starting is that the symptom varies from one woman to the next.
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  • If the wire presses uncomfortably against your breasts, ribs or underarms then you should try to find a more accurate size or skip an underwire altogether.
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  • This is located on the front handlebars and when she presses the buttons, it will set off lights and music.
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  • The first player selects the coordinates of his missile strike and enters them using the corresponding numbers and letters of the blue and yellow buttons on the game unit and then presses the "Fire" button.
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  • Sadly, the newspaper industry is experiencing a profound transformation in recent years that has resulted in the closure of many daily presses and the loss of work for many talented journalists.
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  • The series focuses on the life of former shallow model Deb who finds herself living in Jane's body after she impatiently presses the wrong button in the afterlife.
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  • Larger printers have web presses that can handle huge and complex multi-color printing operations.
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  • In this era of time-saving technology the need for time management and organization is greater than ever because technology presses us to juggle more tasks in a timely manner.
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  • Well-built free weights like dumbbells, barbells, kettlebells and stations like squat racks and bench presses can last forever.
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  • This applies to a wide variety of exercises like dips, pullups, lunges, shoulder presses and more.
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  • Free weights: These include dumbbells, barbells, plate weights and any of the machines that enable free movement, like squat racks and bench presses.
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  • Flat chest presses are popular for those looking to build muscle in this area of the upper body.
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  • When doing flat chest presses, try to relax your elbows, as locking these can lead to injury.
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  • Incline chest presses are also popular when it comes to building up muscle.
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  • Isn't it enough to do the weekly dumbbell lateral raises and military presses to keep the shoulders strong and healthy?
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  • Why play with fire and risk months on the sidelines when you can get great workouts with much safer exercises like classic front squats, leg presses and leg extensions?
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  • You can also use a chest press machine or do classic bench presses if you're unable to do push ups.
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  • An alternative is to do leg presses in the gym, but try to get that acceleration element into the picture as well.
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  • People who go to the gym with a vague idea along the lines of, "Uh, I think I'll do chest today," tend to end up with a lot of bench presses, little variation, and no clue why they're getting so-so results.
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  • Chest Presses: Similar to chest presses with free weights, this exercise utilizes a resistance band looped under the back from a prone position.
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  • Different exercises have different specifics of course -- squats, military presses, skullcrushers etc. -- but there are some basic rules that apply pretty much across the board.
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  • It's easy to thrust your shoulders forward when doing presses or pulls.
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  • Be sure to balance your bench presses and chest flys by performing an ample number of lat pulldowns As in all things related to exercise, balance is the name of the game.
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  • For example, don't just do bench presses every week -- challenge your partner to a push-up face-off where the loser buys the winner a protein drink in the sports bar, for example.
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  • On that note, you should also try switching the exercises up between workouts, i.e. do squats one week and then switch to machine leg presses the following week.
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  • When you exhale, your transverse abdominal muscle, which is your deepest layer, presses against the diaphragm to expel the air.
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  • Seated shoulder presses will help you sculpt your shoulders, giving you a nice form.
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  • For example, you will be able to lift considerably more weight doing chest presses than you will doing lat raises.
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  • Triceps work is involved when you perform chest or bench presses and push ups, as well as when you work your shoulders.
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  • Just as its name suggests, the press-on nail simply presses on top of the natural nail.
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  • At last one Tommaso Baglioni, who had no work for his presses, undertook to print the manuscript, on condition that he should be free to leave off if more promising work offered itself.
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  • The existing system of taxation also presses heavily upon the provinces, as may be seen from the fact that the national, provincial and municipal exactions together amount to £7 per head of population, while the total value of the exports in 1898 was only L6 in round numbers.
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  • There is a considerable trade in cotton, in connexion with which there are large steam presses, and some manufacture of cotton cloth.
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  • Large baling presses are worked by hydraulic power; the operation needs no special description.
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  • In 1904 the total number of factories was 391, almost entirely cotton presses and ginning factories, which received an immense impetus from the rise in cotton prices.
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  • The most important manufactures are iron and steel, carriage hardware, electrical supplies, bridges, boilers, engines, car wheels, sewing machines, printing presses, agricultural implements, and various other commodities made wholly or chiefly from iron and steel.
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  • These scums are not worth passing through the filter presses, and are sent to the fields direct as manure.
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  • Apart from increased yield in sugar of good quality, we may sum up the advantages procurable from the use of Hatton defecators as follows: cold liming; heating gently to the temperature required to coagulate the albumen and not beyond it, whereby disturbance would ensue; the continuous separation of the scums; the gradual drying of the scums so as to make them ready for the fields, without carrying away juice or requiring treatment in filter presses; and the continuous supply of hot defecated juice to the evaporators, without the use of subsiding tanks or eliminators; and, finally, the saving in expenditure on plant, such as filter presses, &c., and wages.
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  • But hydraulic presses have now been abandoned, for the juice is universally obtained by diffusion, and the small slicers have gone out of use, because the large amount of pulp they produced in proportion to slices is not suitable for the diffusion process, in which evenly cut slices are required, which present a much greater surface with far less resistance to the diffusion water.
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  • There are several factories for pressing cotton, and for cleaning coffee, oilcake presses, tanneries and saltpetre refineries.
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  • Olivier introduced screw presses for striking coins, together with rolls for reducing the cast bars and machines for punching-out round disks from flattened sheets of metal, in Paris in 1553.
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  • There are 19 presses and it is possible with these to strike between 700,000 and 800,000 pieces in an ordinary working day.
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  • The presses FIG.
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  • That layer C A E presses against and pushes forward the next layer and so on.
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  • But during the years of Erasmus's co-operation the Froben press took the lead of all the presses in Europe, both in the standard value of the works published and in style of typographical execution.
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  • In 1522, a Polish translation of Ecclesiastes appeared from that press, and before the conclusion of that year The Life of Christ, with woodcuts, translated into Polish by Balthasar Opec. Many other presses were soon established.
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  • Cromwell had planned the work on a large scale, too large evidently for the resources of the English presses, for it was determined that the printing should be entrusted to Francis Regnault, a famous Paris printer.
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  • The city manufactures pianos, refrigerators, printing presses and leather; is a centre for the shipment of fruit and celery; and has valuable fisheries near - fresh, salt and smoked fish, especially whitefish, are shipped in considerable quantities.
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