Tides sentence example

tides
  • The tides of the Atlantic Ocean are of great complexity.
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  • Mangrove swamps surround the town and epidemics of cholera, yellow fever and other tropical diseases have been frequent; but the unhealthiness of the climate is mitigated to some extent by the high tides which cover the marshes, and the invigorating breezes which blow in from the sea.
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  • The regular tides are hardly perceptible, but, under the influence of barometric pressure and wind, the sea-level occasionally varies as much as ft.
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  • Subsequent volumes of the same series contained his observations of the transits of Venus (1761 and 1769), on the tides at St Helena (1762), and on various astronomical phenomena at St Helena (1764) and at Barbados (1764).
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  • The fact that the southern extremity of South America is the only land extending into this belt gives it special physical importance in relation to tides and currents, and its position with reference to the Antarctic Ocean and continent makes it convenient to regard it as a separate ocean from which the Atlantic, Pacific and Indian Oceans may be said to radiate.
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  • The harbour, though dry at low tides, has a depth of 14 ft.
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  • Nearly all the rest of the coast is fringed by off-shore reefs, built up by waves from the very shallow sea bottom; in virtue of weak tides, the reefs continue in long unbroken stretches between the few inlets.
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  • The prevalence of south-west winds during nine months of the year and of north-west during three (April - June) has a strong influence on the temperature and rainfall, tides, river mouths and outlets, and also, geologically, on dunes and sand drifts, and on fens and the accumulation of clay on the coast.
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  • As in the rest of the Mediterranean, tides are scarcely observable; but at several points on the west and south coasts a curious oscillation in the level of the waters, known to the natives as the marrobbio (or marobia), is sometimes noticed, and is said to be always preceded by certain atmospheric signs.
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  • The spring tides rise upwards of 30 ft., and in a channel usually so shallow form a serious danger to shipping.
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  • The estimated cost was between three and four millions sterling, to be met by a toll, and it was urged that a uniform depth, independent of tides, would be ensured above the dam, that delay of large vessels wishing to proceed up river would thus be obviated, that the river would be relieved of pollution by the tides, and the necessity for constant dredging would be abolished.
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  • The amount of deposit laid over the land reaches a thickness of two or three feet in one season of warping, which is usually practised between March and October, advantage being taken of the spring tides during these months.
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  • The results were published in a General Chart of the Variation of the Compass in 1701; and immediately afterwards he executed by royal command a careful survey of the tides and coasts of the British Channel, an elaborate map of which he produced in 1702.
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  • Deserving of attention are also the Cogitationes de Natura Rerum, probably written early, perhaps in 1605, and the treatise on the theory of the tides, De Fluxu et Refluxu Maris, written probably about 1616.
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  • The highest spring tides here reach 17 ft., but the average is 14 ft.
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  • The surface of the peninsula was very hilly and irregular, the shore-line was deeply indented with coves, and there were salt marshes that fringed the neck and the river-channel and were left oozy by the ebbing tides.
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  • A jetty exceeding a quarter of a mile in length permits the approach of vessels at all tides.
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  • First come the coast lagoons, many of which are merely land-locked salt-water bays, the waters of which rise and fall with the tides.
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  • He sought to determine the distance and magnitude of the sun, to calculate the diameter of the earth and the influence of the moon on the tides.
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  • In some factories they are collected in suitable tanks, and steam is blown into them, which further coagulates the albuminous par Scums. tides.
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  • It is a vast plain, intersected by tidal creeks and subject to inundation at high spring tides.
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  • Fixed to the pinion were three cams, for high, low and mean tides.
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  • Differences of acceleration due to the attractions of the sun and moon are not important for terrestrial systems on a small scale, and can usually be ignored, but their effect (in combination with the rotation of the earth) is very apparent in the case of the ocean tides.
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  • In the lower reaches of the streams the velocity and slope are of course affected by the tides.
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  • In the Tay, Forth and Clyde, where important harbours are situated, great expense is involved in constantly dredging to remove the sediment continually brought down from the land and carried backwards and forwards by the tides.
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  • Their structure is adapted to short voyages in a sea well studded with harbours, not exposed to the most violent storms or most dangerous tides.
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  • As the simple star radiates heat and contracts, it retains its angular momentum; when this is too great for the spheroidal form to persist, the star may ultimatel y separate into two components, which are driven farther and farther apart by their mutual tides.
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  • Her whole theology centres in the lines " The love of God flows just as much As that of ebbing self subsides; Our hearts, their scantiness is such, Bear not the conflict of these rival tides."
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  • There is a difference of a fathom in the mean height of the tides.
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  • Usually it is found on the British coast encrusting rocks exposed at low tides, or on the flat surfaces formed by sandbanks overlying clay, the latter kind of colonies being known locally as "scalps."
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  • The broad low tongue of Romney Marsh running out to Dungeness is a product of shore-building by the Channel tides, attached to the Wealden area, but not essentially part of it.
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  • The tides rise 5 o ft.
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  • Although the temperature remains pretty steadily below the freezing point for at least three months of the year, many of the harbours remain unobstructed; for the tides and the prevailing off-shore winds break up and drive off the ice.
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  • There are no appreciable tides and little current.
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  • Her connexion with the sea is explained by the influence of the moon on the tides, and the idea that the moon, like the sun and the stars, came up from the ocean.
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  • He writes to correspondents making enquiries about the tides in the Euxine and Caspian Seas.
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  • A very strong "bore" or tidal wave runs up the estuary of the Meghna at spring tides, and a singular sound like thunder, known as the "Barisal guns," is often heard far out at sea about the time it is coming in.
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  • The Academy of Sciences at Paris in 1738 adjudged the prize to his memoir on the nature and properties of fire, and in 1740 his treatise on the tides shared the prize with those of Colin Maclaurin and Daniel Bernoulli - a higher honour than if he had carried it away from inferior rivals.
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  • Powerful sluices protect the inner harbour from the high tides.
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  • There are no tides, and usually only a slight current towards the outlet, though powerful currents are temporarily produced by the rapid return of waters after a storm, and during the height of a westerly gale there is invariably a reflex current into the west end of the lake.
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  • His principal work was on the subject of tides, on which he became the leading authority, and on other physical questions connected with the relation of the earth and moon; the article Tide in the E.B.
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  • In the other letters written in 1685 and 1686 he applies to Flamsteed for information respecting the orbits of the satellites of Jupiter and Saturn, respecting the rise and fall of the spring and neap tides at the solstices and the equinoxes, respecting the flattening of Jupiter at the poles (which, if certain, he says, would conduce much to the stating the reasons of the precession of the equinoxes), and respecting the difference between the observed places of Saturn and those computed from Kepler's tables about the time of his conjunction with Jupiter.
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  • So a black whirl and torment of rapine, violence and fraud was encircling the Western world, as a life went out which, notwithstanding some eccentricities and some aberrations, had made great tides in human destiny very luminous.
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  • The range of the tides is about one foot at Copenhagen; within the Baltic proper ordinary tides are scarcely perceptible.
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  • Among these subjects were the transit of Mercury, the Aurora Borealis, the figure of the earth, the observation of the fixed stars, the inequalities in terrestrial gravitation, the application of mathematics to the theory of the telescope, the limits of certainty in astronomical observations, the solid of greatest attraction, the cycloid, the logistic curve, the theory of comets, the tides, the law of continuity, the double refraction micrometer, various problems of spherical trigonometry, &c. In 1742 he was consulted, with other men of science, by the pope, Benedict XIV., as to the best means of securing the stability of the dome of St Peter's, Rome, in which a crack had been discovered.
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  • Yet his rationale of the tides in De Motibus Stellae is not only memorable as an astonishing forecast of the principle of reciprocal attraction in the proportion of mass, but for its bold extension to the earth of the lunar sphere of influence.
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  • Gravitation was thus shown to be the sole influence governing the movements of planets and satellites; the figure of the rotating earth was successfully explained by its action on the minuter particles of matter; tides and the precession of the equinoxes proved amenable to reasonings based on the same principle; and it satisfactorily accounted as well for some of the chief lunar and planetary inequalities.
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  • It is dry at low tide, but is accessible at spring tides to vessels of 13 ft.
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  • The rapidity of the tides in this inlet, and the lowness of its shores, which are generally indistinct on account of mist from a moderate offing, render this the most difficult portion of the navigation of the east coast of England.
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  • The ebb and flow of the tides were, he asserted, a visible proof of the terrestrial double movement, since they resulted from inequalities in the absolute velocities through space of the various parts of the earth's surface, due to its rotation.
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  • Of his two capital errors, regarding respectively the theory of the tides and the nature of comets, the first was insidiously recommended to him by his passionate desire to find a physical confirmation of the earth's double motion; the second was adopted for the purpose of rebutting an anti-Copernican argument founded on the planetary analogies of those erratic subjects of the sun.
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  • At spring tides the water in the Bay of Fundy is 19 ft.
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  • It is impossible within brief limits to convey more than a general idea of the work of a philosopher who published more than three hundred original papers bearing upon nearly every branch of physical science; who one day was working out the mathematics of a vortex theory of matter on hydrodynamical principles or discovering the limitations of the capabilities of the vortex atom, on another was applying the theory of elasticity to tides in the solid earth, or was calculating the size of water molecules, and later was designing an electricity meter, a dynamo or a domestic water-tap. It is only by reference to his published papers that any approximate conception can be formed of his life's work; but the student who had read all these knew comparatively little of Lord Kelvin if he had not talked with him face to face.
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  • But there were also reasons adduced that we would now regard as more plausible, based on currents and tides.
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  • On out-going tides The Zoo has barracuda, reef sharks and eagle and manta rays.
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  • Tides have a vital role to play in the formation of embryo dunes, by depositing tidal litter.
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  • Superb views from the front windows over the width of the Solway Firth with colors changing as the tides ebb and low.
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  • On the foreshore during scouring tides, the chalk yields echinoids and sponges.
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  • For some it's an opportunity to build a vast campaign to assert the popular will against the tides of neo-liberal economics and politics.
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  • Tides and currents The region consists of a deeper channel in the west, with shallower embayments in the east.
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  • Top Tides Sailors should be aware of the strong tides in the harbor entrance.
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  • Whilst at high tide the beach is shingle, low tides reveal a vast expanse of flat sand.
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  • The previous night both KEP and Bird Island had abnormally high tides with water reaching the buildings on both beaches.
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  • A large tidal range allows a visual inspection of a significant part of the harbor at low spring tides.
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  • Both can produce the legendry 'Red Tides ' seen in some oceans around the world.
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  • The tides were still approaching neaps, so it should be easier than on our arrival.
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  • Glenway effectively sank on the blocks, and inbetween the tides new planking was attached and she was re-floated seven months later.
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  • Spanning the coastline of northern Lancashire and southern Cumbria, Morecambe Bay has dangerous quicksands and fast moving tides.
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  • The work on tides at UCL has been an important contribution to a major development of CTIM into fully self-consistent global electrodynamics.
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  • At low spring tides it is possible to reach the island across the exposed sandy high point.
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  • Being on the seaward side of the sea wall they are affected by high spring tides.
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  • During scouring tides the entire foreshore is exposed with chalk.
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  • At low water during neap tides hardly any part of the rock is visible.
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  • Calm flood tides are best for spinning in the summer.
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  • At no stage will Expedition Members be allowed to swim in the sea as Tortuguero is well known for its strong rip tides.
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  • But like tides, wind and swell compounded, their cocktail has proven treacherous.
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  • Even these species are sometimes left stranded by low spring tides, though the mud in which they are rooted remains saturated with sea-water.
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  • In 1143 John Comnenus and Fulk had just died, and Zengi, seeing his way clear, threw himself on the great Christian outpost, against which the tides of Mahommedan attack had so often vainly surged, and finally entered on Christmas Day 1144.
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  • The importance of this investigation in connexion with the theory of the tides, the figure of the earth, and other kindred questions, has always caused it to be regarded as one of the great problems of mathematical physics.
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  • The effect of each of these additions will be lessened by the future improvements in processes of manufacture, and more particularly by the progressive replacemerit of that ephemeral source of energy, coal, by the secular sources, the winds, waves, tides, sunshine, the earth's heat and, greatest of all, its momentum.
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  • He maintained with full conviction to the end of his life a grossly erroneous hypothesis of the tides, early adopted from Andrea Caesalpino; the " triplicate " appearance of Saturn always remained an enigma to him; and in regarding comets as atmospheric emanations he lagged far behind Tycho Brahe.
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  • Fish became stranded in the hull of the vessel during receding tides.
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  • Beaches The beach is the area between the lowest spring tide level and the point reached by the storm waves in the highest tides.
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  • Their liver grows bigger at full moon, like the tides rise then fall with the waning of the moon.
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  • Though some names slowly evolve from one gender to the other (like Addison, which is often given to girls, despite originally being a boy's name), it is unlikely you will turn the tides yourself.
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  • Resources such as solar radiation, hydroelectricity, wind and the tides are all easily replenished resources.
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  • Tidal power is captured using turbines driven by the rise and fall of the tides or by the movement of tidal flows.
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  • Water energy, or hydropower, comes from the mechanical energy of the tides and waves.
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  • Tidal power - This type of power is generated by the tides of oceans and seas.
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  • Sailing ships invite guests to step back in time and experience a true cruising sensation under the powers of currents, tides, and wind.
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  • They were also a feminine symbol associated with the moon tides and water.
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  • These are classic enough to survive the shifting tides of style, but trendy enough to be noticeable.
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  • In the beginning of the game, you are following in the footsteps of the Fellowship of the Ring and try to help them turn the tides of war against Saruman and the evil forces that seek to possess the Ring of Power.
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  • This volatile body of water ebbs and flows with the changing tides, so calculating the distance from the water to the bridge is difficult because the distance is constantly changing.
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  • If you're looking for something a bit more specifically surf centered, you can try Surfboard Shack, although the selection seems to ebb and flow like the tides.
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  • Chinese astronomers learned that by observing and charting the stars and planets they could predict changes on earth, such as the seasons and tides.
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  • Depending on the ebb and flow of the tides, the crab decides how to best chart its course.
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  • As tides change, calm water can quickly become powerful waves.
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  • Though Knightley publicly stated that she is finished with her role of Elizabeth Swann, there is no word as to how, or if, she will be written out of the story line for On Stranger Tides.
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  • Rush, along with Depp, has also confirmed his return for On Stranger Tides.
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  • The link between the moon and tides strengthens this bond.
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  • The full moon, interacting with the tides on Earth, is thought to have an effect on humans since we are made up of 75% water.
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  • Jellyfish travel with the tides of the water, so watch carefully to avoid their direction.
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  • During active swimming months, remind young children to keep a close eye on the glistening surface of the water and these stinging rainbows who casually float, ebb and flow their way through the changing tides.
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  • The influence of the highest tides is felt at Pessac, a distance of 100 m.
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  • The difficulty of connecting lightships and isolated lighthouses to the mainland by submarine cables, owing to the destructive action of the tides and waves on rocky coasts on the wll- shore ends, led many inventors to look for a way out of the difficulty by the adoption of some form of inductive Smith.
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  • The result of trans-border surveys to the north and west of India has been to establish the important geographical fact that it is by two gateways only, one on the north-west and one on the west of India, that the central Asiatic tides of immigration have flowed into the peninsula.
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  • Such tides as set towards the Himalaya broke against their farther buttresses, leaving an interesting ethnographical flotsam in the northern valleys; but they never overflowed the Himalayan barrier.
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  • Where the marsh is open and grassy, flooded only at high tides or in rainy seasons, and the ground firm enough to bear cattle, it is used as range.
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  • They are comparatively inactive at all seasons; indeed, the action of the tides and back-waters and the tangle of vegetation in the sombre swamps and forests through which they run, often render their currents almost imperceptible at ordinary water.
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  • Experience soon showed that .when the needful allowance was made for the time required to bring them out of harbour (two tides) and for the influence which the Channel currents must have upon their speed, it would be extremely 'rash to rely on a calm of sufficient length.
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  • Near the mouth, where the lake narrows to a strait, are the rapids which Ossian called the Falls of Lora, the ebbing and flowing tides, as they rush over the rocky bar, creating a roaring noise audible at a considerable distance.
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  • The several influences of modern Germany, France and America became of the first importance to English medicine; but these tides, instead of pursuing their courses as independent streams, have become confluent.
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  • So prognosis became pessimistic, and the therapeutics of the abler men negative, until fresh hopes arose of stemming the tides of evil at their earliest flow.
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  • The estuary or bay is funnel-shaped, and its configuration produces at spring tides a " bore " or tidal wave, which at its maximum reaches a height of 15 to 20 ft.
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  • It had complete control over the Euxine grain-trade; the absence of tides and the depth of its harbour rendered its quays accessible to vessels of large burden; while the tunny and other fisheries were so lucrative that the curved inlet near which it stood became known as the Golden Horn.
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  • The first, for a memoir on the construction of a clepsydra for measuring time exactly at sea, he gained at the age of twenty-four; the second, for one on the physical cause of the inclination of the planetary orbits, he divided with his father; and the third, for a communication on the tides, he shared with Euler, Colin Maclaurin and another competitor.
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  • These seas are entirely dependent on the ocean for their regime, being filled with ocean water, though subject to influence by the land, and the tides and currents of the ocean affect them to a greater or less extent.
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  • In the Waal ordinary high water is perceptible as far up as Zalt Bommel in Gelderland, in the Lek the maximum limits or ordinary and spring tides are at Vianen and Kuilenburg respectively, in the Ysel above the Katerveer at the junction of the Willemsvaart and past Wyhe midway between Zwolle and Deventer; and in the Maas near Heusden and at Well in Limburg.
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  • The tides, which are very high, run into it with amazing velocity, but at low water the bottom is left nearly dry for some distance below the latitude of the town of Cambay.
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  • On the other hand, Pelvetia canaliculata, which marks the upper belt, is exposed for longer periods, and during neap tides may not be reached by the water for many days.
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  • At high-water spring tides there are 40 ft.
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  • The tides being lowest on the north coast of the province, the scheme of the Waterstaat, the government department (dating from 1879), provides for the largest removal of superfluous surface water into the Lauwerszee.
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  • The tiles coated with lime are set out on the shore near the lowwater mark of spring tides, at the beginning of the spatting season.
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  • Recent limestones are being produced in this way and also in some places by the precipitation of calcium carbonate by sodium or ammonium carbonate which has been carried into the sea or formed by organisms. The precipitated carbonate may agglomerate on mineral or organic grains which serve as nuclei, or it may form a sheet of hard deposit on the bottom as occurs in the Red Sea, off Florida, and round many coral islands in the Pacific. Only the sand and the finest-grained sediments of the shore zone are carried outwards over the continental shelf by the tides or by the reaction-currents along the bottom set up by on-shore winds.
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  • He had the idea of explaining the tides by the attraction of the moon.
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  • The Baltic has no perceptible tides; and a great part of its coast-line is in winter covered with ice, which also so blocks up the harbours that navigation is interrupted for several months every year.
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  • About the time of the maxima there must be a longer tidal range (that is, a greater rise and fall than the average); the difference between neap tides and spring tides will also be increased, and as results of these conditions there must be great tidal floods breaking over lowlying coasts and producing extensive denudation.
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  • In time, however, and especially during the 12th century, high tides and north-west storms swept away the western banks of the Vlie and submerged great tracts of land.
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