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reservoirs

reservoirs Sentence Examples

  • The city water is pumped to reservoirs, through a tunnel 9 ft.

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  • Large reservoirs assist to store this water after it is raised, and to equalize its distribution.

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  • There are also remains of large reservoirs and of a theatre.

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

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  • In such cases the vascular system is said to be polycyclic in contrast with the ordinary monocyclic condition, These internal strands or cylinders are to be regarded as peculiar types of elaboration of the stele, and probably act as reservoirs for water-storage which can be drawn upon when the water supply from the root is deficient.

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  • Alimentary canal rarely coiled, occasionally with glands which are simple caeca and sometimes serve as air reservoirs; jaws often present and an eversible pharynx.

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  • His numerous writings, from 1823 onwards, were the reservoirs in which the entire energy of a life was stored.

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  • above the city, and is pumped thence into reservoirs and settling basins.

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  • There are a number of small lakes in the state, some of which are, apparently, merely reservoirs for the annual floods of the rainy season.

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  • It is carried under the lagoon to Sant' Andrea, where the reservoirs are placed.

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  • Excellent water is supplied to the town from the Pokfolum and Tytam reservoirs, the former containing 68 million gallons, the latter 390 millions.

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  • The chambers were really reservoirs, filled by the water which flowed along their backs.

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  • The top of the system of reservoirs was too heavy for the slender cross walls and pillars, only the stumps of which remain; a collapse took place, by which the porch and the W.

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  • Of course pressure could always be obtained by the aid of special reservoirs, but to build these was not always desirable, or even practicable.

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  • The former (authorized in 1905) provided for the irrigation of about 10,000 acres in Okanogan county by means of two reservoirs of an aggregate area of 650 acres, main canals and main laterals 20 m.

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  • In 1840 the freedom of mining was introduced, 2 By the law of 1906 the state has not assumed the responsibility of the construction of reservoirs for irrigation.

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  • The former is often a rich oil-gas, stored in steel reservoirs under the coaches at a pressure of six or seven atmospheres, and passed through a reducing valve to the burners; these used to be of the ordinary fish-tail type, but inverted incandescent mantles are coming into increasing use.

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  • No specialized system of spermathecae, sperm reservoirs, and copulatory apparatus, as in Oligochaeta; development generally through a larval form; reproduction by budding also occurs.

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  • Ohio has no large lakes within its limits, but there are several small ones on the water-parting, especially in the vicinity of Akron and Canton, and a few large reservoirs in the W.

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  • its name to the later Nina or Nineveh - was rebuilt, and canals and reservoirs were excavated.

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  • The Yakima project involved the irrigation of about 600,000 acres by means of five reservoirs of an aggregate area of 804,000 acre-feet, and was undertaken by the United States government in 1905.

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  • There are three other distributing reservoirs in different parts of the city, and the supply, which has been augmented since the works were inaugurated in 1885, is good and ample.

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  • The filtering works include 6 lime saturators, 2 mixing or softening tanks, 6 settling basins, 10 mechanical filters and 2 clear-water reservoirs.

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  • 2 seqq.), the Hellenic bridge and the vast rock-cut reservoirs of Eleutherna, the city walls of Itanos, Aptera and Polyrrhenia, and at Phalasarna, the rock-cut throne of a divinity, the port, and the remains of a temple.

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  • The American type of storage-tank is generally employed, in conjunction with clay-lined reservoirs.

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  • The archaeologist recovers his specimens from waste places, cave deposits, abandoned villages, caches, shell-heaps, refuse-heaps, enclosures, mounds, hut rings, earthworks, garden beds, quarries� and workshops, petroglyphs, trails, graves and cemeteries, cliff and cavate dwellings, ancient pueblos, ruined stone dwellings, forts and temples, canals or reservoirs.

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  • Roughly speaking, the district consists of a series of parallel ridges, whose summits are depressed into beds or hollows, along which the rivers flow; while between the ridges are low-lying rice lands, interspersed with numerous natural reservoirs.

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  • The Japanese and Koreans, and in less measure the Chinese, act as domestic servants, work under white contractors on irrigating ditches and reservoirs, do most of the plantation labour and compete successfully with whites and native islanders in all save skilled urban occupations, such as printing and the manufacture of machinery.

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  • The Stem and its' subdivisions or branches raise to the light and air the leaves and flowers, serve as channels for the passage to them of fluids from the roots, and act as reservoirs for nutritive substances.

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  • Indeed, it has been proposed to support such roofs to a great extent upon suspension principles, the internal columns of support being utilized for conducting the rain-water off the roof to underground drains or reservoirs.

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  • These waters are utilized as the temporary reservoirs of the superfluous polder water, each system of reservoirs being termed a boezem (bosom or basin), and all lands watering into the same boezem being considered as belonging to it.

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  • As there is no highland area draining into Kordofan, the underground reservoirs are dependent on the local rainfall, and a large number of the wells are dry during many months.

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  • The washing of the plateau material is effected in reservoirs of rain water.

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  • The placer-miner's cradle and rocking-trough were replaced by puddling troughs stirred by a revolving comb worked by horse power; reservoirs were constructed for the scanty water-supply, bucket elevators were introduced to carry away the tailings; and the natives were confined in compounds.

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  • The streets were also diversified by fountains, small water-towers and reservoirs (of which an especially interesting example was found in 1902 close to the Porta del Vesuvio) and street shrines.

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  • Reservoirs are familiar everywhere for the water-supply of towns, but as the volume necessary, even for a large town, does.

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  • In the jungles of Ceylon are to be found remains of gigantic irrigation dams, and on the neighbouring mainland of Southern India, throughout the provinces of Madras and Mysore, the country is covered with irrigation reservoirs, or, as they are locally termed, tanks.

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  • It is evident that if there is a long cessation of rain, there can be none to fill the reservoirs.

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  • The severest drought never exhausts these reservoirs, and the heaviest rain can never convert these rivers into the resistless floods which they would be but for the moderating influence of the great lakes.

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  • But for these great reservoirs the Nile would decrease in summer to quite an insignificant stream.

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  • Reservoirs for storage, or for equalizing the flow, are rarely resorted to in England; but they are of absolute necessity in those countries in which it is just when there is least water that it is most wanted.

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  • long, which, in connexion with two large reservoirs, are capable of irrigating 120,000 acres.

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  • A few of the state governments, such, for example, as Colorado, had built small reservoirs or portions of canals from internal improvement funds.

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  • The large canals and reservoirs built by corporations had rarely been successful from a financial standpoint, and irrigation construction during the latter part of the decade1890-1899was relatively small.

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  • The storing of the floods in reservoirs at the headquarters of our rivers is but an enlargement of our present policy of river control, under which levees are built on the lower reaches of the same streams.

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  • " The government should construct and maintain these reservoirs as it does other public works.

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  • Recognizing this, the corporation of Birmingham, under an act of 1892, acquired the watershed of the Elan and Claerwen, and constructed on the Elan three impounding reservoirs whence the water is conducted through an aqueduct to Birmingham (q.v.).

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  • Merthyr Tydfil draws its supply from the lesser Taff, while Cardiff's main supply comes from the Great Taff valley, where, under acts of 1884 and 1894, two reservoirs with a capacity of 668 million gallons have been constructed and a third authorized.

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  • Adjacent to Rosebery Avenue are reservoirs of the New River Head.

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  • Such are the aqueducts, of which remains exist at Jericho, Caesarea and other places east and west of the Jordan; but especially must be mentioned the enormous reservoirs known as Solomon's Pools, in a valley between Jerusalem and Hebron, by which the former city was supplied with water through an elaborate system of conduits.

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  • In Bombay and Madras almost all the irrigation systems, except in the deltas of the chief rivers, are dependent on reservoirs or " tanks," which collect the rainfall of the adjacent hills.

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  • Struck by the difficulties of every kind which had to be encountered by poor pilgrims to Mecca from Bagdad and its neighbourhood, he ordered Yaqtin, his freedman, to renew the milestones, to repair the old reservoirs, and to dig wells and construct cisterns at every station of the road where they were missing.

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  • These jhils have great value, not only as preservatives against inundation, but also as reservoirs for irrigation.

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  • Roads had been built and gun positions prepared, and reservoirs made for water; trenches had been dug and strong redoubts constructed at various important points, though the defensive system was not completely finished when the enemy attacked at Caporetto.

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  • in length, 51 longer than 20 m., and hundreds of reservoirs.

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  • The larger scheme includes three large reservoirs in the Mesaoria to hold up and temporarily store the flood waters of the Pedias and Yalias rivers.

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  • Both occur in slow-running rivers, canals, ponds and reservoirs.

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  • They lie on the eastern side near the Cordilleras, and serve the purpose of great reservoirs for the excessive precipitation of rain and snow on their western slopes.

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  • In the parks, claires and reservoirs the private culture of oysters has attained great perfection.

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  • Bows are made of it by the union of two pieces with many bands; and, the septa being bored out and the lengths joined together, it is employed, as we use leaden pipes, in transmitting water to reservoirs or gardens.

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  • The eggs are collected either by "stripping" them from the mature adult immediately after capture, or by keeping the adults alive until they are ready to spawn, and then stripping them or by keeping them in reservoirs of sea-water and allowing them to spawn of their own accord.

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  • Similarly reservoirs and streams can be stocked with various kinds of fish not previously present.

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  • The difficulty of checking the fire was increased through the breaking of the water-mains by the earthquake, draining the principal reservoirs.

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  • In another form of the experiment, which, though perhaps less striking to the eye, lends itself better to investigation, the collision takes place between two still unresolved jets issuing horizontally from glass nozzles in communication with reservoirs containing water.

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  • One at least of the reservoirs must be insulated.

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  • There is a further supply obtained from three reservoirs of a combined capacity of 513,000,000, constructed in 1866, 1874 and 1889 respectively in the Lliw and adjoining valleys, in the drainage area of the Loughor, about 10 m.

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  • For the reservation of the water-partings in the past considerably denuded by lumbermen and ranchmen the increase of the forest areas, and the creation of reservoirs along the rivers, to control their erratic flow 2 and impound their flood waste for purposes of irrigation, much has been done by the national government.

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  • He is said to have spent his long reign in the building of reservoirs, bridges and canals; in the promotion of agriculture, horticulture and manufactures; in the establishment of schools and colleges; and in the maintenance of justice and the encouragement of virtue.

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  • The ancient city was supplied with water by an elaborate underground system of reservoirs and aqueducts, which has been restored in part as a famine relief work.

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  • Here, too, are the capacious reservoirs for the water-supply of the town, the source of which is a lake to the south of the island.

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  • The corporation owns the supplies of water (the equipment of works and reservoirs is remarkably complete), gas, electric light and power, and the tramways (leased to a company).

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  • All public sources of water-supply such as streams, pumps, wells, reservoirs, conduits, aqueducts and works used for the gratuitous supply of water to the inhabitants of the district are vested in the council, who may cause all such works to be maintained and plentifully supplied with pure and wholesome water for the gratuitous use of the inhabitants, but not for sale by them.

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  • to the north, overlooking the Allegheny river, is Highland Park (about 366 acres), which contains the city reservoirs and a picturesque lake.

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  • The water-supply of Pittsburg is taken from the Allegheny river and pumped into reservoirs, the highest of which, in Highland Park, is 367 ft.

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  • It rushes out from the hillside and is received in a covered masonry canal, whence it flows in large iron pipes till it reaches five enormous reservoirs constructed just opposite to the entrance gates of the royal palace at Capodimonte.

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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 state, for instance, could perhaps more usefully engage in some great works, such as establishing reservoirs of water for the use of town populations on a systematic plan, or making a tunnel under one of the channels between Ireland and Great Britain, or a sea-canal across Scotland between the Clyde and the Forth, or purchasing land from Irish landlords and transferring it to tenants, than allow money to fructify or not fructify, as the case may be, in the pockets of individuals.

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  • In 1886 the Pantano, which was one of the largest of European reservoirs, being formed by a dam Boo ft.

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  • If the reservoir were larger it might equalize the flow of the four or more driest consecutive years, which would be somewhat greater than that of the three; if smaller, we might only be able to count upon the average of the flow of the two driest consecutive years, and there are many reservoirs which will not yield continuously the average flow of the stream even in the single driest year.

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  • With further experience it has become obvious that very few reservoirs are capable of equalizing the full flow of the three consecutive driest years, and each engineer, in estimating the yield of such reservoirs, has deducted from the quantity ascertained on the assumption that they do so, a certain quantity representing, according to his judgment, the overflow which in one or more of such years might be lost from the reservoir.

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  • But, apart from the diurnal fluctuations of consumption which may be equalized by local " service reservoirs," uniform distribution of supply throughout twelve months is rarely what we require; and to represent the demand in most towns correctly, we should increase the angle of this line to the horizontal during the summer and diminish it during the winter months, as indicated by the dotted lines b b.

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  • But in determining the capacity of reservoirs intended to yield a supply of water equal to the mean flow of two, three or more years, the error, though on the safe side, caused by assuming the evaporation to be proportional to the rainfall, is too great to be neglected.

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  • 4 does not relieve the reader from any exercise of judgment, except as regards the net capacity of reservoirs when the necessary data have been obtained.

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  • In such regions, therefore, for reservoirs equalizing the flow of 2 or more years, the capacity necessary does not materially differ from that required in Great Britain.

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  • Throughout Great Britain there are still many reservoirs, with earthen dams, which cannot safely be filled; and others which, after remaining for years in this condition, have been repaired.

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  • Reservoirs From very ancient times in India, Ceylon and elsewhere, reservoirs of great area, but generally of small depth, have been built and used for the purposes of irrigation; and in modern times, especially in India and America, comparatively shallow reservoirs have been constructed of much greater area, and in some cases of greater capacity, than any in the United Kingdom.

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  • Many of the great towns had already secured such sites within moderate distances, and had constructed reservoirs of considerable size, when, in 1879, 1880 and 1892 respectively, Manchester, Liverpool and Birmingham obtained statutory powers to draw water from relatively great distances, viz.

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  • 20, are in all probability similar post-Glacial lake-basins, and in the course of time some of them may contain still greater reservoirs.

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  • In 1892 the Corporation of Birmingham obtained powers for the construction of six reservoirs on the rivers Elan and Claerwen, also shown in fig.

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  • 20, but the sites of these reservoirs are long narrow valleys, not lake-basins.

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  • The three reservoirs on the Elan were completed in 1904.

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  • Of natural lakes in Great Britain raised above their ordinary levels that the upper portions may be utilized as reservoirs, Loch Katrine supplying Glasgow is well known.

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  • In all reservoirs impounding the natural flow of a stream, this involves the use of an overflow.

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  • Reservoirs unsafe from this cause still exist in the United Kingdom.

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  • H, Acid eggs or reservoirs for B, Nitre oven.

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  • of the city limits, is brought through tunnels, and is stored in eight reservoirs having an aggregate capacity of 2275 million gallons.

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  • it forks into two small streams. Occasionally a cliff touches the river, but in general the lands are subject to yearly inundations throughout its course, the river rising at times above 50 ft., the numerous lakes to the right and left serving as reservoirs.

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  • Between the forests of these stretch numerous peat-mosses, which contain in their spongy reservoirs the sources of many small streams. On the Brocken are found one or two arctic and several alpine, plants.

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  • of Radnorshire, passing Rhayader, and receiving the Elan, in the basin of which are the Birmingham reservoirs.

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  • to the east, and from reservoirs at Moches Dam and Magdepoort.

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  • The city was supplied with water mainly from two sources; from the streams immediately to the west, and from the springs and rain impounded in reservoirs in the forest of Belgrade, to the north-west, very much on the system followed by the Turks.

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  • Within the city the water was stored in covered cisterns, or in large open reservoirs.

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  • of water), the cistern of Aspar, a short distance to the east of the gate of Adrianople, and the cistern of Mokius, on the 7th hill, are specimens of the open reservoirs within the city walls.

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  • The reservoirs in the forest of Belgrade have been enlarged and increased in number, and new aqueducts have been added to those erected by the Byzantine emperors.

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  • On a hill above the town are the Roman reservoirs, which have been restored and still supply the town with water.

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  • North and east are the ruins of an old Indian city commonly known as the Grand Chimu, together with extensive aqueducts and reservoirs.

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  • The great aqueduct, which brought water to the several large reservoirs of the city, was 14 m.

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  • Sometimes the water of entire rivers or vast artificial reservoirs (pdiitanos) is used in feeding a dense network of canals distributed over plains many square miles in extent.

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  • In all, about 9% of the entire surface of Spain is artificially watered, but in 1900 the government adopted plans for the construction of new canals and reservoirs on a vast scale.

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  • Below it, to the south, are considerable remains of ancient reservoirs for rain-water, upon which the city entirely depended.

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  • When irritated they eject with considerable force the contents of their slime reservoirs by means of the sudden contraction of the muscular body-wall.

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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 depression is occupied in great part by a series of lakes, some of these filling transversal breaches in the range, whilst others are remains of glacial reservoirs, bordered by morainic dams, extending as far as the eastern tableland and corresponding in these cases with transversal depressions which reach the Atlantic Ocean.

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  • long, constructed in 1867 at a cost of £30,000, besides an irregular supply from the old reservoirs.

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  • ALBERT EDWARD NYANZA, a lake of Central Africa, the southern of the two western reservoirs of the Nile.

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  • basement reservoirs ).

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  • carbonate reservoirs in Western Canada, Kazakhstan, Tunisia and offshore India.

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  • clastic reservoirs in Block 16-1.

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  • The lakes and reservoirs in Snowdonia provide water for towns and cities including the Merseyside conurbation.

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  • Recent studies have focused on wireline interpretation and early diagenesis in hydrocarbon reservoirs from the Middle East, particularly Cretaceous ramp systems.

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  • Some flood drawdown releases were made from reservoirs but overall stocks are still close to capacity.

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  • In partially edentulous patients, periodontal pockets may act as reservoirs for pathogenic organisms.

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  • Fishing; deep sea and shark, and fresh water fly-fishing at local reservoirs, is also available.

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  • geochemistry of petroleum reservoirs.

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  • geothermal reservoirs.

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  • leaches from the soil into underground reservoirs - the source of much of our water supply.

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  • Their presence in wild bird reservoirs, especially those species known to migrate long distances, are potentially of high significance.

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  • plastic sheeting, often from the company, in order to build small reservoirs filled with dilute pesticides.

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  • In basement reservoirs matrix porosity is effectively close to zero and most of the storage capacity and permeability is due to fractures.

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  • porosity in hydrocarbon reservoirs.

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  • Success at the TGT-2X well confirms the presence of a highly prospective section of clastic reservoirs in Block 16-1.

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  • The fields are combination traps contained in Paleogene deep-water sandstone reservoirs.

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  • vast reservoirs of power are created by the spirit of the age, formless, like the tense yearning gained from all things.

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  • Be able to explain why petroleum reservoirs are difficult to locate and outline the methods employed.

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  • This production rate is likely to increase as White Tiger and Dragon fields are improved (both fields producing from basement reservoirs ).

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  • So did much fertile river valley land, which was exchanged for hydroelectric or irrigation reservoirs.

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  • sedimentation in storage reservoirs NB 2.1 MB (February 2001) Report by Halcrow Water.

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  • A number of rodents serve as reservoirs for human diseases, such as bubonic plague, tularemia, scrub typhus, and others.

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  • All basement reservoirs underlie a regional unconformity and almost all lie on an uplift or high.

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  • The comparative scantiness of its sources, the steepness of its upper course and the rapid evaporation which takes place after the short rainy season would make the Senegal an insignificant stream for more than half the year; but natural dams cross the channel at intervals and the water accumulates behind them in deep reaches, which thus act as reservoirs.

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  • in circumference, which formerly surrounded the town, enclose four large reservoirs of good water and three bazaars.

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  • A system of reservoirs (the main reservoir is Lake Tahoe with an area of 193 sq.

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  • The water supply is partly from the Aldershot Water Company, and partly from springs and reservoirs collecting water from a reserved area of war department property.

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  • The archaeologist recovers his specimens from waste places, cave deposits, abandoned villages, caches, shell-heaps, refuse-heaps, enclosures, mounds, hut rings, earthworks, garden beds, quarries� and workshops, petroglyphs, trails, graves and cemeteries, cliff and cavate dwellings, ancient pueblos, ruined stone dwellings, forts and temples, canals or reservoirs.

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  • too at 20° C. The solutions should be adjusted exactly to these densities and kept in stock bottles, from which the reservoirs of the cell should be filled up as required.

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  • The water-supply of ancient Tyre came from the powerful springs of Ras-al `Ain (see Aqueduct) on the mainland, one hour south of the city, where there are still remarkable reservoirs, in connexion with which curious survivals of Adonis worship have been observed by travellers.

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  • Vast reservoirs of power are created by the spirit of the age, formless, like the tense yearning gained from all things.

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  • Sedimentation in storage reservoirs NB 2.1 MB (February 2001) Report by Halcrow Water.

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  • Tapping Water Reservoirs: While water is often thought of as a renewable resource, the availability of fresh water of drinking quality is declining.

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  • To combat this reduced availability, some regions are tapping into deep underground reservoirs that are non-renewable to erase the difference between the amount available and the current demand.

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  • These contaminants are present in virtually all of our oceans, lakes, streams, and reservoirs worldwide.

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  • Oil is found in reservoirs, spaces in the earth between rocks.

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  • These reservoirs are filled with gallons of yellow to black crude oil.

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  • An autoclave, a regulated high-temperature steamer that kills blood-borne pathogens and bacterial agents, is used to sterilize the needle bar and reservoirs before each tattoo session.

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  • Overhydration is characterized by excess water both within and around the body's cells, while excess blood volume occurs when the body has too much sodium and cannot move water to reservoirs within the cells.

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  • Kitson), Leif Ericson (Anne Whitney), and Alexander reservoirs holding 2,200,000,000 gallons for immediate use, aqueducts capable of carrying 420,000,000 gallons daily, and a minimum daily supply of 173,000.000 gallons.

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  • In Arizona, Mexico and Peru, reservoirs and aqueducts prove that hydrotechny was understood.

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  • The cenotes or underground reservoirs were the important factors in locating the ruins of northern Yucatan.

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  • Several remains of reservoirs exist; one very large one is now called Piscina di Cardito.

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  • In the north of the borough are the main waterworks and reservoirs of the New River Company, though the waterway continues to a head in; Finsbury.

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  • too at 20° C. The solutions should be adjusted exactly to these densities and kept in stock bottles, from which the reservoirs of the cell should be filled up as required.

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  • It is probable that these vesicles are not reservoirs, as was at one time thought, but form some special secretion which mixes with that of the testes.

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  • Near Rhayader are the large reservoirs constructed (1895) by the corporation of Birmingham in the Elan and Claerwen valleys.

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  • This power of varying the area of the apertures by which gases enter the internal reservoirs is not advantageous to the gaseous interchangesindeed it may be directly the reverse.

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  • Some of their towns were built near large underground reservoirs, called cenotes, that afforded a perennial supply.

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  • The main supplies have been obtained from strata unbroken and comparatively undisturbed, but the occurrence of anticlinal or terrace structure, however slightly marked or limited in extent, exerts a powerful influence on the creation of reservoirs of petroleum.

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  • The conditions of formation and accumulation of petroleum point to the fact that the principal oil fields of the world are merely reservoirs, which will become exhausted in the course of years, as in the case of the decreasing yield of certain of the American fields.

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  • In Canada, means of transport similar to those already described are employed, but the reservoirs for storage often consist of excavations in the soft Erie clay of the oil district, the sides of which are supported by planks.

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  • They seem to act as reservoirs into which the fluid of the tense, extended proboscis can withdraw when it is retracted, and from which the fluid can be driven out when it is wished to expand the proboscis.

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  • Here two reservoirs of a combined capacity of 668 million gallons have been constructed, and a conduit some 36 m.

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  • There are a number of lakes in the lowland region of the Amazon valley, but these are mainly overflow reservoirs whose areas expand and contract with the rise and fall of the great river.

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  • ALBERT NYANZA, a lake of Central Africa, the northern of the two western reservoirs of the Nile, lying in the western (Albertine) rift-valley, near its north end.

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  • Other forciers had been set up, and in 1609, on an act of 1605, Sir Hugh Myddelton undertook the task of supplying reservoirs at Clerkenwell through the New river from springs near Ware, Hertfordshire; and these were opened in 1613.

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  • The construction of large storage reservoirs was recommended, and this work was put in hand jointly by the New River, West Middlesex and Grand Junction companies at Staines on the Thames.

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  • The city owns a fine water-supply and a filtration plant covering 20 acres, with a capacity of 30,000,000 gallons daily and storage reservoirs with a capacity of 2 2 7,000,000 gallons.

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  • Compressed air or steam is also used for fashioning very large vessels, baths, dishes and reservoirs by the " Sievert " process.

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  • In 1911-3 a pipe-line was laid from Matadi, on the Congo estuary, to Stanley Pool to supply the river steamers with petroleum for fuel and reservoirs capable of holding 8,000 tons of oil were built.

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  • This conclusion, however, is absolutely irreconcilable with the known fact that jets of water rise nearly to the same height as their reservoirs, and Newton seems to have been aware of this objection.

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  • Shammar and Tema, there are numerous wells and artificial as well as natural reservoirs resorted to by the nomad tribes.

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  • It also was formerly provided with stations and reservoirs, but owing to the greater facilities of the sea journey from Suez to Jidda it is now little used.

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  • The old reservoirs on this route attributed to Zubeda, wife of Harun al Rashid, were destroyed during the Wahhabi raids early in the 19th century, and have not been repaired.

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  • They served the threefold purpose of sanctuaries, reservoirs and assembly-rooms. A special feature was their use for the celebration of marriages.

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  • In the second form, named after Robert Hare (1781-1858), professor of chemistry at the university of Pennsylvania, the liquids are drawn or aspirated up vertical tubes which have their lower ends placed in reservoirs containing the different liquids, and their upper ends connected to a common tube which is in communication with an aspirator for decreasing the pressure within the vertical tubes.

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  • The heights to which the liquids rise, measured in each case by the distance between the surfaces in the reservoirs and in the tubes, are inversely proportional to the densities.

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  • The municipality owns and operates the water-works, and the water is brought from reservoirs in the Pequanac Valley 20-30 m.

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  • Its gateway, Elsinore, is a medieval reproduction; other prominent features are the reservoirs, which resemble natural lakes, and a high water tower, from which there is a delightful view.

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  • Manufactures.-The heavy precipitation on the elevated central and northern parts, and the hundreds of lakes and ponds which serve as reservoirs, give to the lower southern part of the state on the Merrimac and other rivers such an abundant and constant water-power that southern New Hampshire has become an important manufacturing district, and manufacturing has become the leading industry of the state.

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  • It possesses in the sun and moon, which are in their nature almost quite pure, large reservoirs, in which the portions of light that have been rescued are stored up. In the sun dwells the primal man himself, as well as the glorious spirits which carry on the work of redemption; in the moon the mother of life is enthroned.

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  • The water supply, formerly very uncertain and unsatisfactory, is mainly from reservoirs and from condensation.

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  • As these lakes are great reservoirs and settling basins, the rivers which empty them are unusually steady in level and contain beautifully clear water.

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  • A little to the south of a village called Deir Diwan, and one hour's journey south-east from Bethel, is the site of an ancient place called Khirbet Haiydn, indicated by reservoirs hewn in the rock, excavated tombs and foundations of hewn stone.

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  • Other remains which bear witness to tlae civilization of, the Mayas are the paved highways and the artificial reservoirs (aguadas) designed for the preservation of water for towns through the long dry season.

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  • The importance of storage reservoirs is manifest under such conditions of flow, especially bearing in mind the growth of population in the London district and of its increasing needs.

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  • In it were carved out four chambers or reservoirs all connected and a porch consisting of three pillars between two antae in which the side walls ended.

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  • The reservoirs have a storage capacity of 8,000,000 gal.

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