Take up sentence example

take up
  • He can't wait to take up the sport.
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  • Maybe you should take up a hobby!
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  • No. But if I were trying to defend my honor, you'd be the one I would choose to take up there.
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  • Now don't take up with some smooth talking country boy just because you're lonely.
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  • Thankfully, Janet arrived to take up the inside tasks of Bird Song.
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  • Normally it was Josh who showered her with wisdom, and it was somehow unseemly for this newcomer to take up where Josh had left off.
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  • He was urged to take up a pleader's profession; but, like Ovid, he found in letters and gallantry a more congenial pursuit.
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  • The wheels symbolize divine omniscience and control, and the whole vision represents the coming of Yahweh to take up his abode among the exiles.
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  • Held between the thumb and fingers of the right hand, they are used as tongs to take up portions of the food, which is brought to table cut up into small and convenient pieces, or as means for sweeping the rice and small particles of food into the mouth from the bowl.
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  • Bethlen no sooner felt firmly seated on his throne than he seized the opportunity presented to him by the outbreak of the Thirty Years' War to take up arms in defence of the liberties and the constitution of the extra-Transylvanian Hungarian provinces, with the view of more effectually assuring his own position.
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  • Nothing but Cicero's wish to do a favour to Pompey could have induced him to take up what must have been a distasteful task; indeed, it is hinted that the half-heartedness of the defence materially contributed to Gabinius's condemnation.
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  • The various forms into which materialism may be classified correspond to the various causes which induce men to take up materialistic views.
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  • His name is not connected with the resistance to the levy of ship-money or to the action of the ecclesiastical courts, but in 1630 he was one of those fined for refusing to take up knighthood.
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  • Early in 1783 the marquess of Carmarthen, as he was called, was selected as ambassador to France, but he did not take up this appointment, becoming instead secretary for foreign affairs under William Pitt in December of the same year.
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  • The lenticels of the stem are usually formed beneath stomata, whose function they take up after the stomata have been ruptured and cast off with the rest of the epidermis.
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  • The small pulvini of the leaflets, by similar changes of the distribution of turgidity, take up their respective position.s after receiving the stimulus.
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  • Beyerinck was led to take up the decided position just mentioned by his researches into the conditions determining the formation of plant-galls as the result of injury by insects.
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  • This coupling gear is placed centrally between a pair of buffers; formerly these were often left " dead " - that is, consisted of solid prolongations of the frame of the vehicle, but now they are made to work against springs which take up the shocks that occur when the wagons are thrown violently .against one another in shunting.
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  • It was the task of Ezekiel to take up once more the broken threads of Israel's religious traditions, and weave them anew into statelier forms of ritual and national polity.
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  • Convinced as he was of the necessity for union and reform, he contributed more than any one to the adoption of the principle that, since the schism had survived the council of Pisa, it was necessary again to take up the work for a fundamental union, without considering the rights of John XXIII.
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  • As a fellow and lecturer of his college he remained in Cambridge for two years longer, and then left to take up the professorship of mathematics at Queen's College, Belfast.
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  • Of phosphoric acid, the cereal crops take up as much as, or more than, any other crops of the rotation, excepting clover; and the greater portion thus taken up is lost to the farm in the saleable product - the grain.
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  • Thus the whole of the crops of rotation take up very much more of potash than of phosphoric acid, whilst probably even less of it is ultimately lost to the land.
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  • Of nitrogen, the cereal crops take up and retain much less than any of the crops alternated with them, notwithstanding the circumstance that the cereals are very characteristically benefited by nitrogenous manures.
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  • This being the case, it would seem useless to take up further space by analysing the several proposed modifications of Cuvier's arrangement.
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  • Those who take up such an extreme position regarding his merits have known too little of the state of contemporary science, and have limited their comparison to the works of the scholastic theologians.
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  • As to the detergent action of a soap, Berzelius held that it was due to the free alkali liberated with water; but it is difficult to see why a solution which has just thrown off most of its fatty acids should be disposed to take up even a glyceride, and, moreover, on this theory, weak cold solutions, in which the hydrolysis is considerable, should be the best cleansers, whilst experience points to the use of hot concentrated solutions.
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  • When the churches were closed against him he spoke to the Kingswood colliers in the open air, and after six memorable weeks wrote urging Wesley to come and take up the work.
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  • Arriving in Dublin at the end of October he received information to the effect that seventeen counties were ready to take up arms if a successful effort were made in Dublin.
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  • The sultan, though inclined to take up the cause of the Polish dissidents, was slow to move, and contented himself for a while with protests and threats.
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  • If Mme de Stael had really desired to take up her parable against Napoleon seriously, she need only have established herself in England at the peace of Amiens.
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  • In the meantime Soult (with 23,000 men and 50 guns), advancing to relieve Badajoz, compelled Beresford to suspend of the siege, and to take up a position with about 30,000 Battle Albuera, men (of whom 7000 were British) and 38 guns May behind the river Albuhera (or Albuera).
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  • An authority on precious stones, and especially the diamond, he succeeded in artificially making some minute specimens of the latter gem; and on the discovery of radium he was one of the first to take up the study of its properties, in particular inventing the spinthariscope, an instrument in which the effects of a trace of radium salt are manifested by the phosphorescence produced on a zinc sulphide screen.
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  • Subsequently to the floating off of the entosternite the approximation of the nerve cords took place in the prosoma, and thus they were able to take up a position below the entosternite.
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  • Foxes will, however, often take up their residence in woods, or even in water-meadows with large tussocks of grass, remaining concealed during the day and issuing forth on marauding expeditions at night.
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  • Although Louis still distrusted her at heart, and disliked her dominating minister more, he allowed her to take up her residence in the Luxembourg palace in Paris, thus rendering intercourse possible.
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  • His tastes were those of a student, and he did not disguise his dislike of public functions and the constant little journeys which take up so much of a bishop's time.
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  • The Guiana boundary question began now to assume an acute stage, the Venezuelan minister in Washington having persuaded President Cleveland to take up the cause of Venezuela in vindication of the principles of the Monroe doctrine.
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  • Dionysius was able, like Gelo, though with less success and less honour, to take up the role of the champion of Hellas.
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  • The nature of the soil will largely influence the amount of moisture which it will take up or retain.
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  • Of the carbon dioxide and ammonia no exhaustion can take place, but of the mineral constitutents the supply is limited because the soil cannot afford an indefinite amount of them; hence the chief care of the farmer, and the function of manures, is to restore to the soil those minerals which each crop is found, by the analysis of its ashes, to take up in its growth.
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  • Aluminium, iron, platinum and many other metals may thus take up so much carbon as to become brittle and unforgeable.
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  • The first to take up the camera obscura after Porta was Kepler, who used it in the old way for solar observations in 1600, and in his Ad Vitellionem Paralipomena (1604) discusses the early problems of the passages of light through small apertures, and the rationale of the simple dark chamber.
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  • For the distillation of liquids the retort is usually a cylindrical pot placed vertically; cast iron is generally employed, in which case the bottom is frequently incurved and thicker than the sides in order to take up the additional wear and tear.
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  • He spent a considerable time in 1 7931 794 in visiting the southern provinces of Russia, and was so greatly attracted by the Crimea that he determined to take up his residence there.
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  • He feels the increasing languor of the time as well as the languor of advancing years, and seeks to encourage younger men to take up the role of lyrical poetry, while he devotes himself to the contemplation of the true art of living.
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  • Marie de France, who wrote at the court of Henry II., and Chretien de Troyes, her French contemporary, were the earliest of the avowed romancers to take up the theme.
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  • After Asahel met his death at the hands of Abner, Joab expostulated with David for not taking revenge upon the guilty one, and indeed the king might be considered bound in honour to take up his nephew's cause.
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  • These scholarly labours, however, did not take up his whole time, and it was almost impossible for Jerome to be long anywhere without getting into a dispute.
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  • The Holy See, jealous of the growing power of the house of Luxemburg, attempted to set aside the decrees of the congress of Visegred, by urging Casimir to take up arms against the knights once more; but Casimir prudently refrained from hostilities, and ultimately compensated himself in the southeast for his losses in the north.
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  • While the infantry pressed forward to carry the Marquion line bridges were swiftly thrown over the dry canal bed, and batteries went over at a gallop to take up their positions for supporting the farther advance.
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  • One drum is usually fixed to the shaft, while the other is loose, with a screw link or other means of coupling, in order to be able to adjust the two ropes to exactly the same length, so that one cage may be at the surface when the other is at the bottom, without having to pay out or take up any slack rope by the engine.
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  • The third edition was confiscated; its writer was deprived of his post, and in 1809 was compelled to leave Paris and take up his abode in Reims. In 18 i 1 he obtained permission to return, and again received a government appointment.
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  • He was suddenly forced to take up the consideration of some of the most fundamental points in the orthodox theology by the appearance of Tetzel in 1517.
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  • Here it will suffice to say that the most distinctive features of the Cluny system were (1) a notable increase and prolongation of the church services, which came to take up the greater part of the working day; (2) a strongly centralized government, whereby the houses of the order in their hundreds were strictly subject to the abbot of Cluny.
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  • Of the remainder many were far from enthusiastic in the cause for which they had perforce to take up arms, and might prove a source of weakness should victory incline to the French eagles.
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  • Orders, however, were sent to Ney, about 8 A.M., to take up his position at Quatre Bras, and if that was impossible he was to report at once and the emperor would co-operate.
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  • Finally, in 1571, as he tells us in an inscription still extant, he retired to Montaigne to take up his abode there, having given up his magistracy the year before.
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  • He too could attempt nothing more than to take up as objective an attitude as possible above parties.
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  • During a visit to Geneva in 1754 Rousseau saw his old friend and love Madame de Warens (now reduced in circumstances and having lost all her charms), while after abjuring his abjuration of Protestantism he was enabled to take up his freedom as citizen of Geneva, to which his birth entitled him and of which he was proud.
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  • It was religion which first induced ladies, in the earlier centuries of Christianity, to take up the care of the sick as a charitable duty.
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  • After the death of Galba (69), Mucianus and Vespasian (who was at the time in Judaea) both swore allegiance to Otho, but when the civil war broke out Mucianus persuaded Vespasian to take up arms against Vitellius, who had seized the throne.
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  • Meade was thus able to move promptly, Lee was compelled to meet him, and the Army of the Potomac began to take up its position on Pipe Creek, screened by Generals Reynolds and Buford at Gettysburg (q.v.).
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  • The general terms of surrender were that the Confederates should give up all material, and sign a parole not to take up arms again.
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  • It is a remarkable fact that, although in a given soil the soda-content may predominate largely over the potash salts, the plants growing in the soil take up the latter: in the ashes of most land plants the potash (calculated as K20) forms upwards of 90% of the total alkali.
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  • We must also reject the theory that this degradation of the planetary deities into daemons is due to the influence of Hebrew monotheism, for almost all the Gnostic sects take up a definitely hostile attitude towards the Jewish religion, and almost always the highest divinity among the Seven is actually the creator-God of the, Old Testament.
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  • Even the so-called Judaeo-Christian Gnostics (Cerinthus), the Ebionite (Essenian) sect of the PseudoClementine writings (the Elkesaites), take up an inconsistent attitude towards Jewish antiquity and the Old Testament.
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  • Since there are 8760 hours in a year, if such an instrument were connected continuously to the circuit it would take up energy equal to 263,000 watt-hours, or 260 Board of Trade units per annum, If the cost of production of this energy was only one penny per unit, the working expenses of keeping such a voltmeter in connexion with a circuit would therefore be more than £i per annum, representing a capitalized value of, say, £io.
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  • Electrostatic instruments, however, take up no power and hence cost nothing for maintenance other than wear and tear of the instrument.
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  • This policy was accompanied by a gradual decay of civic feeling and municipal enterprise, which showed itself mainly in the unwillingness of the townsmen to become candidates for local magistracies, or to take up the burdens entailed in membership of the municipal senate.
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  • To start the canter, which should always be done from the walk and not the trot, take up the curb rein a little and turn the horse's head slightly to the right, at the same time pressing the left leg behind the girth; the horse will then lead with the off (right) fore leg, which is generally preferred; but a well-broken hack should lead with either leg at command, and if he be cantered in a circle to the left he must lead with the near leg, as otherwise an ugly fall is likely to result from the leg being crossed.
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  • At Confederation Many Eager Followers Began To Take Up The' Work Which The Founders Were Laying Down.
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  • In England scholars tend to take up certain parts of Aristotle's philosophy.
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  • We might define temperature in the case of a flame or vacuum tube by the temperature which a small totally reflecting body would tend to take up if placed at the spot, but this definition would fail in the case of a spark discharge.
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  • In winter, when great numbers of Vlach herdsmen take up their quarters in the town, its population exceeds that of Larissa.
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  • Thus a West African native who wants a suhman takes a rudely-cut wooden image or a stone, a root of a plant, or some red earth placed in a pan, and then he calls on a spirit of Sasabonsum ("a genus of deities, every member of which possesses identical characteristics") to enter the object prepared, promising it offerings and worship. If a spirit consents to take up its residence in the object, a low hissing sound is heard, and the suhman is complete.
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  • But, in spite of these materialistic tendencies, he followed Hume in reducing matter and everything knowable to phenomena of consciousness; and, supposing that nothing is knowable beyond phenomena, concluded that we can neither affirm nor deny that anything exists beyond, but ought to take up an attitude which the ancient sceptics called Aphasia, but he dubbed by the new name of Agnosticism.
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  • The success of the Comneni roused the jealousy of Botaniates, and his ministers, and the Comneni were almost compelled to take up arms in selfdefence.
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  • He was finally compelled to take up arms against his Kumanian friends, whom he routed at Hodmezd (May 1282) with fearful loss; but, previously to this, he had arrested the legate, whom he subsequently attempted to starve into submission, and his conduct generally was regarded as so unsatisfactory that, after repeated warnings, the Holy See resolved to supersede him by his Angevin kinsfolk, whom he had also alienated, and on the 8th of August 1288 Pope Nicholas IV.
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  • Orlov tempted the Greeks of the Morea to take up arms, and then left them in the lurch.
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  • The axes will take up any position, and consequently give rise to a continuous series of parhelia which touch externally the inner halo, both above and below, and under certain conditions (such as the requisite altitude of the sun) form two closed elliptical curves; generally, however, only the upper and lower portions are seen.
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  • But Prussia was in no condition to take up the challenge; and the diplomatic contest that followed issued in the Austrian triumph at Olrniitz (1851).
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  • Moreover, after the knight's liability to personal service in war had been modified in the 12th century by the scutage system, it became necessary in the first quarter of the r3th to compel landowners to take up the knighthood which in theory they should have coveted as an honour - a compulsion which was soon systematically enforced (Distraint of Knighthood, 1278), and became a recognized source of royal income.
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  • Their constant aim was to shake off Polish suzerainty, and in 1520-21 their menacing attitude compelled Sigismund to take up arms against them.
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  • For some years he held the position of honorary canon at Dijon, but this he resigned in order to take up his residence in Paris.
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  • The other missions are entrusted to the care of various religious orders and congregations, which take up foreign missionary work in addition to their labours in Christian countries.
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  • Albert's duchy of Bavaria-Straubing passed on his death in 1404 to his son William II., and in 1417 to his younger son John, who resigned the bishopric of Liege to take up his new position.
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  • This enables it to take up enough silicon from the walls of the crucible to prevent the evolution of gas during solidification, and the consequent formation of blowholes or internal gas bubbles.
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  • The terms were: "the efficers to give their individual paroles not to take up arms against the government of the United States until properly exchanged, and each company or regimental commander to sign a like parole for the men of their commands,".
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  • They are monacid bases, which are not very stable; they readily take up the elements of water (when boiled with acids or alkalies), yielding amides and ammonia.
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  • There is wharf accommodation on both banks of the river, a graving dock which can be used by vessels up to 5000 tons, and two patent slips which can take up ships of 1000 and 400 tons respectively.
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  • While studying architecture at Giessen he came under the influence of Liebig and was induced to take up chemistry.
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  • Then in 1395 he went to take up the government of his duchy; thanks chiefly to his lavish expenditure his administration was not unsuccessful, but the Gascons had from the first objected to government except by the crown, and secured his recall within less than a year.
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  • This was fulfilled in the letter, but in spirit set aside, for one body of men was trained after another until the larger part of the male population were in a position, when a fitting opportunity should occur, to take up arms for their country.
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  • Bismarck realized that, in the struggle with Austria which he foresaw, Prussia could only be weakened were she to take up an attitude of opposition to the prevailing Liberal sentiment, and that to tamper with the constitution would not only be inexpedient, but useless, since special measures could always be resorted to, to meet special circumstances.
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  • Now, however, he was able to take up the work.
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  • A revolt of the city against the royal authority was severely punished in 1262 by the expulsion of its principal inhabitants, who were, however, permitted to take up their quarters on the other side of the river.
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  • In October 1906, however, he retired, and it was soon clear that his successor, Baron von Aerenthal,' was determined to take advantage of the changed European situation to take up once more the traditional policy of the Habsburg monarchy in the Balkan Peninsula.
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  • The attacking force was disposed in three groups: (i) the Alexandra, Sultan and Superb, outside the reef, to engage the Ras-el-Tin and the earthworks under weigh; (2) the Monarch, Invincible and Penelope, inside the harbour, to engage the Meks batteries; and (3) the Inflexible and Temeraire, to take up assigned stations outside the reef and to co-operate, with the inshore squadron.
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  • The brine used in the salt manufacture in England is very nearly saturated, containing 25 or 26% of sodium chloride, the utmost water can take up being 27%; and it ranges from 38 to 42 oz.
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  • These sons of poor peasants, artisans or tradesmen are already disposed to narrow fanaticism, and generally take up study as a means of livelihood rather than from genuine religious interest.
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  • The student who has passed his examinations at Constantinople or Cairo may take up the purely religious office of imam (president in worship) or khatib (preacher) at a mosque.
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  • In all cases the loss of the colouring matter is associated with an incapacity to take up carbon from so simple a compound as carbonic acid.
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  • In the case of Scenedesmus acutus it is said that the alga is unable to take up nitrogen in the form of a nitrate or ammoniacal salt, and requires some such substance as an amide or a peptone.
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  • On leaving the Home Office in 1895, Mr Asquith decided to return to his work at the bar, a course which excited much comment, since it was unprecedented that a minister who had exercised judicial functions in that capacity should take up again the position of an advocate; but it was obvious that to maintain the tradition was difficult in the case of a man who had no sufficient independent means.
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  • Carlyle's salary was £200 a year, and this, with the proceeds of some literary work, enabled him at once to help his brother John to study medicine and his brother Alexander to take up a farm.
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  • The Scots invested very largely, for them, but their expeditions were ill-found and worse managed; the Spaniards seized one of their vessels with its crew; the colonists deserted the colony; a fresh expedition was expelled by Spain, and William refused to take up the Scottish quarrel (1695-1700).
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  • After his father's departure from Rome to take up the governorship of Egypt, Sejanus was made prefect in his stead.
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  • Children generally dwell with their kin on the father's side, but they have equal rights on the mother's side, and sometimes they take up their abode with their mother's family.
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  • Soft woods take up from 10 to 12 lb to the cub.
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  • Golf he did not take up till comparatively late in life; and, though he became keen on the game, he never attained more than a moderate proficiency.
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  • It is not, however, a change in the rates for the land which he already holds, but an inquiry into and record of the changes in his former holding or of any new land which he may wish to take up.
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  • During this first period of their dealings with India the aims of the British were purely those of traders, without any aspirations to military power or territorial aggrandizement; but in the period that followed, the gradual decay of the Mogul empire from within, and the consequent anarchy, forced the English to take up arms in their own defence, and triumphing over one enemy after another they found themselves at last in the place of the Moguls.
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  • Sir George Barlow and Lord Minto had remonstrated in vain, and nothing was left to Lord Moira but to take up arms. The campaign of 1814 was little short of disastrous.
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  • In 1211 the boy was entrusted to Montfort's care to be educated, but the aggressions of the crusaders on the princes of the south forced Peter to take up arms against them, and he was slain at Muret on the 12th of September 1213.
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  • At the same time, Aristotle was well aware that the science of reasoning is no art of language and must take up a different position towards speech as the expression of thought.
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  • In the first place, it tends to take up an intermediate position between the extremes of Kant and Hegel.
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  • No human architect can hope to take up in succession all essential points of view in regard to the form of knowledge or to logic. " The great campanile is still to finish."
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  • The temperature of the shell is much higher than that of a steam boiler, for in order to secure that the working air will take up a fair amount of heat, the upper limit to which its temperature is raised greatly exceeds that of even high-pressure steam.
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  • The following days were take up with tournaments, in which both kings took part, banquets and other entertainments, and after Wolsey had said mass the two sovereigns separated on the 24th.
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  • Acting on this view, in November 1907, the Indian government invited Mr Haffkine again to take up work in India.
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  • Preparations had been made for a continuation of the offensive which had been broken off in Sept., and it was not possible, given the difficulty of communications and the risk of imminent attack, to take up those positions best adapted for defence.
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  • If these lines be turned through a right angle in the same sense, they take up positions such as CC, DID, where C, D are on JC, JD, respectively, and CD is parallel to CD.
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  • In 617 Æthelfrith was defeated and slain at the river Idle by Raedwald of East Anglia, whom Edwin had persuaded to take up his cause.
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  • Roman opinion universally expected that Augustus would take up the work of his predecessors, annihilate the Parthian dominion, and subdue the East as far as the Policy of Augustus.
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  • Having lost his father in infancy he passed part of his youth with the marquess of Argyll at Inveraray, leaving his guardian about 1647 to take up his duties as chief of the clan Cameron, a position in which he succeeded his grandfather.
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  • So Tertullian writes: "The water which carried the Spirit of God (probably regarded as a shadow or reflection-soul) borrowed holiness from that which was carried upon it; for every underlying matter must needs absorb and take up the quality of that matter which overhangs it; especially does a corporeal so absorb a spiritual, as this can easily penetrate and settle into it owing to the subtlety of its substance."
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  • Later in June Polk, who assumed that the Rio Grande rather than the Nueces was the south-western boundary of Texas, ordered him to take up a position at the mouth of the Sabine, or at some other point best suited for an advance to the former river.
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  • A few months after his return, through Germany, to London in 1815, he was induced to take up the question of constructing a miner's safety lamp. Experiments with samples of fire-damp sent from Newcastle soon taught him that "explosive mixtures of mine-damp will not pass through small apertures or tubes"; and in a paper read before the Royal Society on the 9th of November he showed that metallic tubes, being better conductors of heat, were superior to glass ones, and explained that the heat lost by contact with a large cooling surface brought the temperature of the first portions of gas exploded below that required for the firing of the other portions.
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  • It is readily brominated and nitrated; when the nitration is carried out in the presence of sulphuric acid, the nitro-groups take up the meta position with regard to the amino-groups.
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  • Unlike most of its tribe, it is a good climber; and where wooded cliffs are not available, will take up its quarters in tall trees.
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  • He had by this time "acquired such a perfection" in civil and common law that he was able to take up professional work, and he now acted as a helper to Thomas Morton in his controversies with the Catholics.
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  • We shall first of all, then, attempt to differentiate philosophy from the special sciences, and afterwards proceed to take up one.
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  • In buildings of small width in proportion to their height this method of securing rigidity, is generally found to be inadequate, and the frame is also braced at right angles to the outer walls to take up the strains directly.
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  • The result of this is the production of four nuclei, which eventually take up a position at the bottom of the ovum and become separated from one another by vertical cellwalls; these nuclei divide again, and finally three tiers of cells are produced, four in each tier.
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  • When a change of residence became necessary to enable the peasant to take up the new allotment, the state advanced £6 to each family to defray expenses.
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  • He determined, therefore, to take up a new trade.
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  • A secret combination was formed with the Kaffirs to take up arms to sweep the Europeans away and establish a Hottentot republic. Within a fortnight of the attack on Colonel Mackinnon the Kat river Hottentots were also in arms. Their revolt was followed by that of the Hottentots at other missionary stations; and part of the Hottentots of the Cape Mounted Rifles followed their example, including the very men who had escorted the governor from Fort Cox.
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  • The conditions which must be fulfilled by a scale-beam in proper adjustment are: - (I) The beam must take up a horizontal position when the weights in the two scale-pans are equal, from nothing to the full weighing capacity of the machine.
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  • When the case which holds the machine is adjusted hori - zontally by means of its foot - screws, and the weights in the pans are equal, the beams remain perfectly horizontal; but with the slightest difference of weight in the pans the beams are tilted, and the elastic resistance of the springs to torsion allows the beams to take up a definite position of equi - librium.
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  • In geology, a fold is a bend or curvature in the stratified rocks of the earth's crust, whereby they have been made to take up less horizontal space.
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  • To the primitive nomadic Semite the presence of the divinity was indicated by springs, shady trees, remarkable rocks and other landmarks; and from this earliest conception grew the theory that a numen might be induced to take up an abode in an artificial heap of stones, or a pillar set upright for the purpose.
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  • All the wealthier men, both in the countryside and in the towns, were required to take up the duties as well as the privileges of membership of the military household of the king.
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  • The king was loath to take up the quarrel, for he highly respected the archbishop; yet he was still more loath to surrender the ancient claims and privileges of the crown.
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  • After the departure of Prince Louis and his foreigners the earl marshal had to take up much the same task that had fallen to Henry II.
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  • The king made one of her uncles, Boniface of Savoy, archbishop of Canterburyit was three years before he deigned to come over to take up the post, and then he was discovered to be illiterate and unclerical in his habits, an unworthy successor for Langton and Edmund of Abingdon, the great primates who went before him.
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  • But it was assumed because it was impossible to expect that a king who had ruled as Charles had ruled could take up a new position as the exponent of the feelings which were represented in the Commons.
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  • The government decided not to take up the gauntlet thrown down by the Peers, but to proceed with the rest of their political programme.
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  • The contents of the third box, being mostly composed of slaked lime, take up sulphuretted hydrogen forming calcium sulphide, and practically remove the remaining impurities, the outlet gas showing 20 grains of sulphuretted hydrogen and 8 grains of carbon disulphide per Ioo cub.
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  • Falling out with Jezzar, Beshir fled to Cairo in 1805, attached himself to Mehemet Ali, and returned to take up the reins.
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  • In August 1641 he was appointed governor of Virginia, but did not take up his duties until the following year.
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  • But in justice to this scholar we may notice that from the first he looked for light to Babylonia, and that many other critics now take up the same I Kautzsch, Old Testament Literature (1898), p. 130.
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  • The shore is occupied by immense granaries, some of which look like palaces, and large storehouses take up a broad space in the west of the city.
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  • The rebellion would probably have died out but for the measures of the new Republican general Turreau, who wasted La Vendee so horribly with his "infernal columns" that he drove the peasants to take up arms once more.
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  • When they had sown their corn, they drove their herds and flocks to the mountains, where such existed, and spent the summer there, returning in autumn to reap their corn and take up their abode in their more sheltered winter residences.
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  • The Irish National League was, however, founded October to take up the work of the defunct Land League, and the country continued to be disturbed.
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  • This post he resigned in 1819 in order to take up the professorship of history,, but resumed it in 1825.
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  • When Louis XIV.'s armies invaded Germany in September 1688 John George was one of the first to take up arms against the French, and after sharing in the capture of Mainz he was appointed commander-in-chief of the imperial forces.
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  • It had to wait two centuries after the revolution of 987 before it was strong enough to take up the dormant tradition of an authority like that of Rome; and until then it cunningly avoided unequal strife in which, victory being impossible, reverses might have weakened those titles, higher than any due to feudal rights, conferred by the heritage of the Caesars and the coronation at Reims, and held in reserve for the future.
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  • But he had also been put into the ministry by the party of the Politiques, who had terminated the civil wars, acclaimed Henry IV., applauded the Protestant alliance, and by the mouth of Miron, president of the third estate, had in 1614 proclaimed its intention to take up the national tradition once more.
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  • Encouraged by the flattering reception accorded to him, he ventured, in his Letters on the Solar Spots, printed at Rome in 1613, to take up a more decided position towards that doctrine on the establishment of which, as he avowed in a letter to Belisario Vinta, secretary to the grand-duke, "all his life and being henceforward depended."
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  • But when he now tried to induce makers to take up his improved system, he met with general rebuffs, and finally was driven to undertake the exploitation of the process himself.
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  • Newton suggested that the widow and her children with Cowper should take up their abode in Olney.
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  • In June 1885 he made a speech at Birmingham, treating the reforms just mentioned as the "ransom" that property must pay to society for the security it enjoys - for which Lord Iddesleigh called him "Jack Cade"; and he continually urged the Liberal party to take up these Radical measures.
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  • As was seen when discussing the physical theory, the minute details of the object cause diffractions, and can only be examined if the objective can take up at least two consecutive diffraction spectra.
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  • The fatty materials then take up and fix the essential oil.
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  • In the absorption machine the cooling water has to take up about twice as much heat as in the compression system, owing to the ammonia being twice liquefied - namely, once in the absorber and once in the condenser.
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  • One of the most important questions which Gordon had to take up on his appointment was the state of the political relations between Egypt and Abyssinia, which had been in an unsatisfactory condition for some years.
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  • Later is a long time off but perhaps I'll take up a profession that satisfies me... write a book, perhaps.
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  • The campaign should also take up a class position and put forward a planned economy and a socialist alternative.
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  • This will facilitate rapid take up of the cards.
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  • No bullying of the innocent is allowed and it is encouraged to take up the cudgels to uphold justice and truth.
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  • The figure on take-up of disability living allowance for disabled children is from Reaching its Target?
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  • There are certainly people whose take up causes that effect people they have never met with pure altruism.
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  • By June 2001, undertake an appraisal of the options for an assessment of take-up of selected social security benefits.
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  • Vicky Taylor, our long-established Development Officer, left in January 1998 to take up a research assistantship at the Royal Veterinary College.
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  • Some students take up a work placement abroad; others try a study placement, and others still opt for an English language assistantship.
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  • But why is the British state so avid to take up the offer?
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  • Kumuka does not recommend suitcases or framed backpacks, as they are difficult to carry and take up valuable space on trucks and busses.
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  • I had better take up shoveling ballast for the New track!
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  • These files can become bulky, and may take up a lot of space.
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  • On cooling this calcium oxide will take up water to form calcium hydroxide.
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  • Just from talking to fellow clarets it doesn't sound like there has been a massive take up of Clarets World.
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  • Plants cannot take up and accumulate cobalt if it is not there.
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  • It can take up to six sprays to kill corn borers conventionally.
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  • In the rosy dawn of its inauguration, Mr. Charles Maxwell had persuaded some of the clergy to take up shares.
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  • Archie Strang, 58, currently depute to outgoing chief executive Michael Docherty, will take up the post later this month.
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  • But the take-up rate is still far below the 95% considered desirable by experts.
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  • The longer process of adopting a directive could take up to three years.
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  • The guidance overall fails to prove that it does not create a massive disincentive for disabled people to take up employment.
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  • The problem Whilst these systems remain disparate, none can benefit from the take up of the others.
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  • For example, most cells take up cholesterol through receptor mediated endocytosis.
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  • So anybody out there looking to take up a cleaning franchise could do a great deal worse than consider our proposals.
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  • Encourage the take up of these with big grants, paid for out of fuel duty on aviation fuel.
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  • Kenny told me he was signing a goalkeeper which would take up the rest of the playing budget.
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  • She quit to take up ballet, however a knee injury prematurely ended her career.
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  • He raised men, gave money, obliged his sons to take up arms and incurred the ire of Parliament.
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  • I suspect that many beginning to take up microscopy might, understandably, use the substage iris control to reduce light intensity.
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  • I rejected them firstly due to what I saw as limited take up and then secondly because of the sales pitch.
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  • Some people take LSD to enter a state of altered reality, some take up transcendental meditation.
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  • Most programs used on your computer take up several megabytes of space on your hard drive.
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  • Measures to encourage future take-up must tackle the widespread mistrust which such households feel for many financial providers.
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  • It can take up to 2 weeks for coffee to grow mold.
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  • Since it is so multifaceted Soul II Soul have been looking for various ways to take up the challenge of the NET.
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  • If he were to leave the navy he would take up politics.
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  • Newly qualified nurses may choose to take up posts in the community.
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  • After much indecision and much prayer, we decided to rejoin om and take up this position.
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  • The most noticeable feature of the Strong PB model is the much delayed onset of a, then, much stronger take-up phase.
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  • We currently have 19 ordinands and the take-up of Continuing Ministerial Education has been very encouraging.
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  • Back to top h ow much time does it take up?
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  • Paternity Rights: Employees with more than 26 weeks employment may take up to 2 weeks paternity leave.
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  • It can take up to seven days to get your Activation pin.
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  • Initial experiments are designed to determine if afferent lymph DC carry plasmid, make GFP and/or take up free GFP from the lymph plasma.
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  • Trades unions today also take up a wide range of issues which are highly political.
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  • Potatoes take up more potash than most other crops.
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  • Finally, perhaps I may take up the points made by the right reverend prelate the Bishop of Salisbury.
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  • The whole process can take up to 12 months to get a property adviser in place.
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  • Your double pushchair can take up to two extra children!
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  • Teachers who take up Casme's training offers pay 2,500 rand (about £ 300) a year in fees.
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  • This will help to facilitate rapid take up of the cards.
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  • The computer system alerted all military units to take up a state of operational readiness.
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  • His powers of persuasion overcame the strong repugnance of the chiefs to take up arms without effective foreign co-operation.
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  • Adding them to a pasta sauce or soup will take up the flavor of the dish.
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  • I deferred from my final semester to take up a job with the Metropolitan Police.
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  • To make matters worse, the attack now allowed numerous german snipers to take up positions.
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  • Equally, how many people take up the violin hoping to achieve rock stardom.
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  • You can take up to eight 500 mg tablets a day.
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  • If you are taking blood thinners or aspirin, it may take up to ten or fifteen minutes to stop.
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  • They can be made flat and take up far less space on the desk top.
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  • A narrow gage tramway would take up a fraction of the space needed for the CDTS scheme.
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  • It's utter tripe to suggest that terrestrial channels are driving digital take-up even for Freeview.
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  • Add costs to from hcc wave data the take-up in the period.
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  • They involve the people who provide the wherewithal for most would-be athletes who want to take up sport.
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  • The book is a little wordy in some areas to take up space, but the message and overall content is very good.
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  • We can take up to about 50 guests at a time all year-round.
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  • The rules, however, also provide that in case of invasion the inhabitants of a territory who on the approach of the invading enemy spontaneously take up arms to resist it, shall be regarded as belligerent troops if they carry arms openly and respect the laws and customs of war, although they may not have had time to become organized in accordance with the above provisions.
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  • In revenge for his own imprisonment, and the death of his brother by order of Nero, he took advantage of the disorder in the empire not only to stir up his fellow-countrymen to take up arms for independence, but to persuade a large number of German and Belgic tribes to join forces with them.
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  • It was very unlikely that that peace-loving Court would take up arms against its powerful neighbours on behalf of Napoleon, and his proceedings in the previous months had been so recklessly provocative as to arouse doubts whether he intended to invade England and did not welcome the outbreak of a continental war.
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  • Innocent thereupon proclaimed a crusade against the emperor and armed his ubiquitous agents, the Franciscan and Dominican friars, with special indulgences for all those who should take up the cross against the imperial heretic. At the same time he did all in his power to undermine Frederick's authority in Germany and Italy.
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  • Froude constructed a brake to take up 2000 H.P. at 90 revs.
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  • France, however, withdrew its support from the council, and in 1438, under purely national auspices, by the famous Pragmatic Sanction of Bourges, adjusted the relations of the Gallican Church to the papacy; and Eugenius soon found himself in a position to repudiate the council and summoned a new one to assemble in 1438 at Ferrara under his control to take up the important question of the pending union with the Greek Church.
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  • Regardless of this warning, he was induced in 1284 to take up the quarrel of his uncle Charles in Sicily, after the Sicilian Vespers in 1282.
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  • Purchasers were to be Frenchmen, or Europeans naturalized as French citizens, who had never held " colonization lands "; and they were obliged, under pain of forfeiture, either to take up residence themselves on their property within six months and to live on it and exploit it for a period of ten years, or else to place on the land another family fulfilling the same conditions.
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  • Protect endive, celery, artichoke and sea-kale with stable-litter or fern, or by planting the former in frames; take up late cauliflower, early broccoli and lettuces, and place them in sheltered pits or lay them in an open shed; earth up celery; manure and dress up asparagus beds.
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  • In 1885 great festivities in honour of Bismarck's eightieth birthday, which had been arranged in Graz, were forbidden by the government, and the Germans of Styria were very indignant that the party did not take up the matter with sufficient energy.
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  • In 617 Æthelfrith was defeated and slain at the river Idle by Raedwald of East Anglia, whom Edwin had persuaded to take up his cause.
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  • As they rotate they roll themselves up the pairs of bands which are attached to the top of the casting, and at the same time cause the leaden weights attached to the bottoms of the cylinders to take up a lateral position, where they exercise a leverage opposing the motion of the cylinders, and bringing them up in a definite position corre - sponding to the pull of the vertical rod.
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  • That the prince should have felt compelled in the last resort to take up arms for the Union against the attempt of the province of Holland to defy the authority of the Generality may be justified by the plea reipublicae salus suprema lex.
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  • She sat in my mother's lap constantly, where I used to sit, and seemed to take up all her care and time.
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  • Perhaps I shall take up these studies later; but I've said goodbye to Mathematics forever, and I assure you, I was delighted to see the last of those horrid goblins!
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  • If she wanted a small object and was given a large one, she would shake her head and take up a tiny bit of the skin of one hand between the thumb and finger of the other.
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  • The letters take up the account again.
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  • One man says, in his despair or indifference to life, take up a handful of the earth at your feet, and paint your house that color.
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  • Why do you take up a handful of dirt?
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  • If, then, we would indeed restore mankind by truly Indian, botanic, magnetic, or natural means, let us first be as simple and well as Nature ourselves, dispel the clouds which hang over our own brows, and take up a little life into our pores.
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  • The whole French army, and even Napoleon himself with his staff, were not on the far side of the streams and hollows of Sokolnitz and Schlappanitz beyond which we intended to take up our position and begin the action, but were on this side, so close to our own forces that Napoleon with the naked eye could distinguish a mounted man from one on foot.
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  • The weather was calm, and the rustle and tramp of the French troops already beginning to move to take up their positions were clearly audible.
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  • Why did he not take up a position before reaching Fili?
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  • Your double pushchair can take up to two extra children !
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  • Teachers who take up Casme 's training offers pay 2,500 rand (about £ 300) a year in fees.
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  • Yahoo can take up to a day to add new posts, so do n't panic if they do n't show up immediately.
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  • Garner continued to battle bravely but Parke was always ahead and sneaked through to take up his Prince Grand Prix final berth.
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  • To make matters worse, the attack now allowed numerous German snipers to take up positions.
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  • I can, for example, take up my snuff box.
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  • The figures are the number of stepper motor steps required to take up the backlash.
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  • Each class will take up to 12 people, and will be held at the restaurant 's sushi counter.
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  • Routine blood, urine, swab tests etc taken in the Practice will normally take up to one week to come back.
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  • There are some species that do not conform to the norm and may take up to 6 months to go through the tadpole stage.
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  • Mr Faulds added that it was his intention that either a Manager or his son would take up residence in the bungalow.
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  • Are you getting any complementary therapies, exercise etc Maybe you could take up !
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  • Staff also encourage clients to take up full time studies in order for them to gain qualifications and enhance their job prospects.
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  • It 's utter tripe to suggest that terrestrial channels are driving digital take-up even for Freeview.
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  • He urged them to take up arms to oppose their tyrannical rule.
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  • It could take up to ten seconds to unscramble the signal every time you changed the channel.
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  • Adjust the waist strap first, then remaining bent over, pull the shoulders just tight enough to take up the slack.
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  • It's up to us to take up the mantle of leadership in these trying times.
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  • Let's face it, while your little bundle of joy doesn't take up a lot of space, she'll need a comfortable, safe place to sleep.
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  • Exersaucers-While they might take up extra space, you will thank your lucky stars that you have two exersaucers when your babies are old enough to sit up with support!
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  • While you'll soon discover that your newborn will take up a great deal of your time, it's important to understand that you baby needs the closeness of her mother and father.
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  • Interviewing and screening nannies can take up a considerable amount of time, so you will want to start late in your second trimester.
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  • Therefore, a swing isn't an item that needs to take up space in the nursery.
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  • Using one of these methods ensures that the "basket" itself doesn't take up a significant portion of your budget for the gift, unless of course you know that the recipient needs baskets of certain sizes.
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  • Pedestal - The pedestal sink doesn't take up to much room and can add a vintage look to any bathroom.
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  • They are perfect for small, quick jobs and take up very little room in the kitchen.
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  • One of the most leisurely and relaxing recreational activities you can take up is fishing.
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  • Walking is one of the best forms of cardiovascular exercise you can take up.
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  • They're also a collectible that won't take up much storage space.
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  • A tri-fold frame will take up much more space in your room, especially if you choose to use a thick mattress.
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  • Consider purchasing a futon for your home instead of a guest bed; they'll take up less room and can be used all of the time.
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  • Do not measure wall-to-wall since the mattress will not take up the entire room.
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  • They don't take up much space and can be functional while stating your passion for the past.
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  • While that is convenient for many people, electronic calendars that hang on the wall take up less space and are easier to view from all areas of the room.
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  • They're lighter weight, look sleeker, take up less space, and display sharp images.
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  • Information passes by on these lanes and as one lane being to clog with data, the remaining lanes attempts to take up the slack.
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  • It might take up a lot of your computer's memory, but it is able to the job well.
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  • However, these large units take up quite a bit of space, and not everyone has room to house one.
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  • So, if you spray them with plant food or insecticide, the plant is going to take up the nutrients or bug killer through their roots.
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  • It may take up to 48 hours for the sperm to reach and fertilize the eggs.
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  • The cat condo by Majestic doesn't take up a lot of floor space.
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  • These can take up to 15 days for processing.
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  • Verify these are accurate; though note it can take up to 60 days for the lender to update this information.
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  • Also, be aware that it usually takes one full billing cycle, and could take up to two billing cycles, for the change to your due dates to be reflected on your account.
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  • It can take up to four weeks for the balance to be transferred.
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  • The process can take up to three months; it is not a quick fix.
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  • Write in your journal, compose a song, or take up painting.
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  • In those situations, it may take up to three weeks to get your divorce records.
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  • A three-stacked bunk bed system is probably the simplest configuration for bunk beds and will take up the least amount of floor space.
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  • Even the combination of a traditional bunk bed plus a single twin bed will take up more space than a triple bed configuration.
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  • Bunk beds, however they're configured, take up a large block of space and can monopolize a room.
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  • Both beds and sofas take up a lot of space, but fortunately it can be cut in half with the use of a foldable sofa bed.
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  • Beds take up a lot of space, but foldable sofas can be comfortable alternatives.
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  • Even though they don't take up any physical space, they can create visual clutter.
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  • The fact that they fold means they don't take up a lot of space in a car or camper, so they can be easily packed and then taken out when you arrive at your destination.
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  • Most people look for chairs that don't take up a large amount of space and might actually fit into the décor of their living room.
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  • Tables can take up a lot of space, and this can be inconvenient when you only use them some of the time.
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  • Discussing the effects of global warming on the earth can easily take up an entire book, but there are a few basics that demonstrate how changes in the earth's atmosphere are dramatically affecting life on this planet.
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  • Oak, maple and other hardwood trees can take up to 50 to 100 years to mature.
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  • They won't take up much more space in the washing machine.
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  • The composting process can take up to two years.
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  • Many people enjoy a backyard greenhouse - they don't need to take up a lot of space and can also be very cost effective.
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  • Biodegradable bags are made with materials that speed up the decomposition process, but they can still take up to six months to fully degrade, depending on environmental conditions.
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  • Conserving the environment through recycling empowers all people to take up the challenge, especially when protecting the environment is as easy as tossing a can into a recycling bin.
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  • Follow the directions and be patient - it can take up to a month of steady use before noting improvements.
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  • While you may experience almost immediate change from conventional medications the herbs will take up to six weeks to make a perceptible difference.
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  • It is a good idea to take this supplement early in the allergy season before symptoms get severe because it can take up to six weeks to see results.
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  • If the cabinets take up 80 percent of your budget, opt for plainer or lower cost tiles and accessories to round out the job.
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  • Unlike hardwood, which can take up to twenty-five years to grow, bamboo produces new shoots every year.
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  • Because backsplashes don't take up a lot of space and because they don't take the same abuse as countertops, there's a lot of room for creativity.
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  • Because space is often limited in the kitchen, avoid billowing drapes that take up a lot of visual space.
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  • Like cabinets and counters, floors take up a lot of visual space but usually aren't the right surface to make a bold statement.
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  • When you plug your room dimensions and the table dimensions into a virtual design tool, you can see just how much space it is really going to take up before you buy it.
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  • Cabinets take up a lot of space in most kitchens and can have an overwhelming effect on the overall style.
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  • Custom stone mosaics can take up to 12 weeks to ship, even if you're selecting a readymade design.
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  • Instakpak packing materials that contain no CFCs or HCFCs and can be reduced to 10% its original size to take up less space at the landfill.
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  • The mirrors - Bathroom mirrors are functional, but they often take up a lot of wall space, so try making them a decorative element too.
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  • Fold-down or pull-out drying racks also take up little space when they aren't in use.
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  • Replace the closet doors with curtains, which take up less space but still close off the laundry area.
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  • If you're looking for a lighting method with a retro feel, or one that won't take up any floor space, consider using swag lamps.
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  • Rather than having a large table where you two just take up a corner, consider a round/oval table or a square table with collapsible sides.
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  • Bonding is done in your dentist office and can take up to three hours.
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  • Once again, even the nylon suitcase models will not provide the protection of a professional makeup artist train case, and the suitcase model will also take up considerably more space than the rollup in your suitcase.
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  • Cyber pets can also be simple animated GIF files that take up residence on your hard drive or your web page.
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  • These items take up valuable merchandising space, so major markdowns occur.
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  • It will take up more of your memory card, but the photos will be a higher quality, even if you have to crop them.
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  • High-quality images will take up more space on the storage card, but you can delete undesirables as you go.  Next, adjust the ISO setting, plus the color balance and exposure settings within the menu.
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  • If eating solo at a restaurant, it's common to take up a conversation with those around you while enjoying your meal.
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  • Paper doesn't need to take up a lot of space, however, so unique scrapbook paper storage solutions can fit a variety of needs.
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  • Typically, the programs won't take up too much space on your computer.
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  • These activities usually take up less time and are much more accessible so you can play at work or other location.
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  • Travel can be very expensive, and beyond that, it can take up a lot of time.
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  • Learn a new hobby or take up an old one.
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  • Many people take up smoking at a young age to look "cool" or older.
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  • Parking mayhem - Seniors can either switch parking spaces with underclassmen or take up two or three spaces, leaving the others with nowhere to park.
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  • Laptops are a popular choice because they are portable and won’t take up a lot of space in the notoriously small dorm room.
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