Steadying herself against the walls of the winding
"We must go!" he said, steadying himself against the wall.
Steadying her breathing, Jenn gripped her daggers and waited.
She sucked in a steadying breath, praying any sign of the violence from her last visit was gone.
He returned her gaze, steadying her with a possessive hand on her hip.
The world may be steadying and steeling its nerves.
The function of these muscles, according to the same authority, is not only that of erecting the shell; they serve also to attach the peduncle to the shell, and thus effect the steadying of it upon the peduncle.
He was a member of the moderate club, the Feuillants; but after the overthrow of the monarchy on the 10th of August 1792 he accepted an office in the ministry of foreign affairs, where he sometimes exercised a steadying influence.
This steadiness may vary during the flight of the projectile, as the shot may be unsteady for some distance after leaving the muzzle, afterwards steadying down, like a spinning-top. Again, a may increase as the gun wears out, after firing a number of rounds.
they all present, which must be of assistance to the animal in steadying it in its agile bounds among the crags of its native haunts.
"I'm so sorry!" someone said, steadying her as she staggered under the impact of the sudden image.
steadying influence who keep the rest of the country's feet on the ground.
The Theridiidae eject on to the insect from their spinning mamillae drops of liquid adhesive silk; the Argyopidae, steadying it with the tips of their long front legs, sweep additional strands of silk over it with the legs of the hinder pair; the Agalenidae, attaching a long thread to a point hard by, run round and round the victim in circles, gradually winding it up beyond all hope of breaking loose.
A steadying influence who keep the rest of the country 's feet on the ground.
You approach the ball just like how you would in real life, steadying the club in front of you.
The word usage examples above have been gathered from various sources to reflect current and historial usage. They do not represent the opinions of YourDictionary.com.