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.travel

.travel

.travel Sentence Examples

  • I would like to travel there.

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  • Travel the way you wish to go.

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  • When you travel, you can take your work with you.

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  • I travel tomorrow morning with my counselors.

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  • You are fond of travel, and in three days you will see Moscow.

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  • He blinked and used his power to Travel to his study.

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  • Does any section of science consider time travel a possibility?

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  • They now bade farewell to the kind but unseen people of the cottage, and after the man had called their attention to a high, pyramid-shaped mountain on the opposite side of the Valley, and told them how to travel in order to reach it, they again started upon their journey.

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  • Fifteen minutes to travel six miles to the clinic — most of it rough gravel roads.

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  • They could travel some other time when their lives were more settled.

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  • The same voice that got her into this mess and told her to drown herself had given her this reminder twice.  Katie sensed she wasn't safe where she was, but she didn't want to travel without Gabriel.

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  • People did not travel very much.

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  • Of course, most of those travel days were by vehicle of some sort.

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  • Must he travel so fast?

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  • I do remember some theories concerning relativity suggesting some sort of motion in space might allow time travel if space-time geometrics are possible.

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  • That theorizes if you travel in time and kill your grandfather before your father is conceived, would you simply not be?

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  • "I am very sorry to have made you travel so far," said he.

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  • I can't travel to Hell, Rhyn.

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  • Then, I intend to travel the way I wish to go--do you understand?

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  • He'd told her she wasn't able to travel via portal when she was human.

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  • The rest of us looked to Howie, all of us wondering what roads we'd travel forward.

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  • As inconvenient as it would be, Betsy and I would continue to travel north each weekend, flying at Howie's expense.

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  • There's no way he'd consent to travel all the way from Boston.

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  • Willarski was going to Moscow and they agreed to travel together.

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  • It seemed unlikely that he would travel so many miles to get her, and then give up.

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  • Ms. Hannah hates to travel in the morning.

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  • What's more, the Internet can be a fact checker, post office, Rolodex, Yellow Pages, White Pages, game board, garage sale, university, movie theater, jukebox, matchmaking service, travel agent, photo album, bank, support group ...

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  • She wanted to tell him how much she missed him - how much she wished he was there, but he might jump in the truck and travel dangerous highways.

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  • He closed his eyes to Travel out of the condo, aware he'd snapped at her once again.

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  • "The cease-fire must make it easier to travel," she observed, recalling the enemy positions around the spacecraft launch sites.

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  • The Internet replaced travel agents; are they all unemployed?

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  • He closed his eyes and summoned his power to Travel, one of the most useful gifts Damian granted him.

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  • We need to travel as far as we can tonight.

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  • Dean found himself able to predict for instance, it was time to visit Baltimore again, and a week or two later, Byrne would travel there.

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  • It was on these byways that Dean opted to travel, rolling along the river with the down of cottonwoods filling the air like a winter snowstorm, past the occasional farm house, fields, and ever-present vista of mountains wrapping around him.

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  • When I am thirteen years old I am going to travel in many strange and beautiful countries.

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  • For once, she wished she.d paid attention when her sister told her about travel plans.

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  • So it was arranged that the boy should travel with a small company of merchants who were going to the same place.

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  • Visit the Grand Canyon, travel to Scotland, hot air balloon ride.

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  • Visit the Grand Canyon, travel to Scotland, hot air balloon ride.

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  • I'd travel so far and then I would be stopped by a gully or a creek.

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  • I'm baffled and I don't travel well in the state of confusion.

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  • What did you tell them to get them so excited they want to travel all the way to Ouray Colorado and Bird Song?

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  • What did you tell them to get them so excited they want to travel all the way to Ouray Colorado and Bird Song?

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  • Usually I enjoy seeing the gentle flakes and they cause me little aggravation with their accumulation as I seldom travel more than a block or two when I secure provisions.

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  • You may temporarily find a safe distance to travel undetected, but eventually you will be found and dealt with.

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  • He called to him:--"My friend, which of these roads shall I travel to go to Lynchburg?"

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  • It was impossible for him to travel, it would not do to let him die on the road.

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  • Dusty closed his eyes to Travel and opened them, arriving to his favorite room in HQ, the war room.

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  • You and I will travel comfortably in my caleche.

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  • He flung water from himself, furious to have his Travel ended prematurely.

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  • Soul radars are still broken, but we can at least travel to the mortal world.

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  • He held out his hand, and Dusty clasped his wrist, allowing Damian to Travel them both to Tucson Sector HQ.

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  • He snatched it and Travel himself out of her room before he woke her.

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  • Pierre eyed her and crossed to her bathroom, tossing several items into her travel bag.

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  • "Travel well," she said, and turned away again.

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  • He began perusing a fat envelope of Midwest travel information secured for his July Iowa bike tour.

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  • It is a secret the bears do not know, and we people of Voe usually walk upon the water when we travel, and so escape our enemies.

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  • I knew typesetters who said computers would never duplicate their quality; travel agents who said the Internet would never replace them, and whose stockbrokers reassured them this was true.

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  • I used to use Amtrak when I was working out of New York and had to travel the east coast.

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  • My batteries are low-- think I can Travel in an hour or so.

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  • "I think I can Travel," Darian said as he pushed himself up.

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  • "He's the only one at station who can Travel," Dusty reminded him.

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  • More people using passports to travel internationally will increase understanding and help reduce touch points that could lead to war.

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  • Their travel lasted well into the evening with limited conversation.

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  • But then, he didn't have to travel that many miles to get her alone.

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  • As he was starting away, the friendly innkeeper said, "Which way will you travel, Mr. Randolph?"

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  • "I only asked which way you intend to travel," said the man.

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  • I read one or two shallow books of travel in the intervals of my work, till that employment made me ashamed of myself, and I asked where it was then that I lived.

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  • He was proud of the fifteen or more miles his freighters could travel in a day.

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  • Betsy and I reluctantly agreed, also agreeing to travel north the following weekend.

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  • I pass farm country, for miles and miles as I travel in my home on wheels.

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  • I heard it proposed lately that two young men should travel together over the world, the one without money, earning his means as he went, before the mast and behind the plow, the other carrying a bill of exchange in his pocket.

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  • The universe constantly and obediently answers to our conceptions; whether we travel fast or slow, the track is laid for us.

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  • Fearing that they would be light-headed for want of food and also sleep, owing to "the savages' barbarous singing, (for they use to sing themselves asleep,)" and that they might get home while they had strength to travel, they departed.

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  • Denisov was going home to Voronezh and Rostov persuaded him to travel with him as far as Moscow and to stay with him there.

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  • The countess was still unwell and unable to travel but it was impossible to wait for her recovery.

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  • We could take two wagons, but that would mean we'd have to travel slow, and there wouldn't be any animals for riding except Bordeaux's horse.

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  • The Dawkins brothers and their wives seemed to be continually in each other's faces and the Deans wondered why they bothered to travel together.

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  • This was Lieutenant Berg, an officer in the Semenov regiment with whom Boris was to travel to join the army, and about whom Natasha had teased her elder sister Vera, speaking of Berg as her "intended."

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  • No. But mortals shouldn't travel through the shadow world.

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  • It is surprising that they are caught here--that in this deep and capacious spring, far beneath the rattling teams and chaises and tinkling sleighs that travel the Walden road, this great gold and emerald fish swims.

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  • When I reminisce, it makes me want to travel back in time to enjoy fun experiences again.

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  • Retrieve the ropes by pulling the end where the square knot is closest to the edge, so that the knot doesn't have to travel around the anchor and risk getting stuck.

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  • One of the minions in Betsy's organization had arranged for a pleasure car for her weekend, courtesy of her boss who felt guilty for her frequent out of town travel.

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  • I don't see any possible connection, much less this so-called time travel.

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  • Seeing an out of state plate isn't unusual, especially on a vehicle designed for travel.

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  • Perhaps I should secure some company for my lonely hours, once I travel.

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  • Dizziness washed over him, and he his body strained to Travel.

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  • Are you well enough to travel?

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  • This was one road he didn't want to travel.

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  • Death was waiting for Gabriel when he dozed off.  He'd planned on staying awake and moving so she wouldn't catch up to them, but even he needed a short nap after three straight days of grueling travel in the underworld.

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  • She took them and shivered in the chilly night.  Food and sleep had become luxuries during their travel.

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  • You can't be serious about following him.  It's forbidden for us to travel uninvited into Death's domain.

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  • Once we are here, we can Travel at will.

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  • They'd have to drop him eventually, even if it was to Travel elsewhere.

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  • As long as he was alive, she could Travel with him.

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  • He smiled and closed his eyes to Travel.

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  • Jenn pretended to be more disoriented than she was, wanting to catch him by surprise and Travel before he caught her.

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  • She closed her eyes to Travel, but he clamped a hand on her forearm.

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  • She wondered how she'd do what he told her when she couldn't Travel.

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  • Jonny had ordered her never to leave, crippled her ability to Travel, and then told her to get information from Darian.

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  • I couldn't Travel, but I could walk.

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  • He let his hands travel down her arm and side, enjoying the sensation of her body.

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  • He closed his eyes to Travel, opening them in the living area of Damian's Texas ranch.

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  • "Because we can Travel," Charles said.

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  • You can Travel here?

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  • At some point, he'd have to snatch Yully and Charles and drag them down to the immortal world and hope they had a chance to Travel before being blasted to pieces.

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  • Jonny turned away from her and walked out of the hospital, waiting until he was out of view to Travel.

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  • "And I've told you more than once that you need not travel, but you insist," Sirian said.

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  • Are you that foolish to travel when you shouldn't? he goaded.

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  • A season before, his father was called in by his brother, the king, to personally travel to the barbarian lands after a tribe of barbarians invited them to trade with them.

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  • His father's men hurried to prepare their boats to travel while the barbarians reached for their weapons.

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  • I know this ally and arranged for her travel without Sirian's knowledge.

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  • He wasn't likely to travel hundreds of miles to address the issue, though.

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  • Still, it would be best to travel her back-trail to find out for sure.

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  • Do you have any idea how dangerous it is to travel alone?

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  • It was dangerous to travel alone like this.

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  • Yes. I'll probably travel some, but I'll be back home before night.

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  • And how far would you have to travel to get enough for one meal?

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  • I wanted to explore the woods, not set a world record for travel.

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  • Is she alive enough to Travel?

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  • Her cousin can Travel and has a knack for weapons she's hiding from Jessi.

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  • Damian waited for the two to Travel before turning his attention back to Xander.

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  • We figured out the girl can Travel, and I have a feeling I know where she's headed, if she gets the chance, Damian added.

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  • Ashley can Travel between places.

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  • Xander knocked Darian's foot off it and snatched its neck, before it was able to Travel.

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  • The combination of the secondary waves which travel in the direction in question have this peculiarity: that the phases are no more distributed at random.

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  • Next year he persuaded the magistracy to issue an order forbidding Regius to travel beyond the received doctrine.

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  • A legal jack must travel at least 25 yds.

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  • It is certainly the most scientific method of steam-heating, and heat can be made to travel a greater distance by its aid than by any other means.

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  • Markham, Central and South America, in Stanford's " Compendium of Geography and Travel " (London, 1901); G.

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  • After some time spent in travel and a successful lecturing tour in Norway and Sweden, he settled in Copenhagen, and produced a series of novels and collections of short stories, which placed him in the front rank of Scandinavian novelists.

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  • By a happy lot, all persons travel to an end free of toil.

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  • above the sea, but before the waters can reach the ocean they have still to travel about 1000 m.

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  • After returning to private life, Seward spent two years and a half in travel and died at Auburn on the 10th of October 1872.

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  • A dock-side crane unloading cargo with high lifts following one another in rapid succession will require a higher load factor than a workshop traveller with a very short lift and only a very occasional maximum load; and a traveller with a very long longitudinal travel will require a higher load factor for the travelling motor than for the lifting motor.

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  • In addition to the brakes on the lifting gear of cranes it is found necessary, especially in quickrunning electric cranes, to provide a brake on the subsidiary motions, and also devices to stop the motor at the end of the lift or travel, so as to prevent over-running.

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  • running wheels which enable the end carriages to travel on the longitudinal gantry girders or runway, and the crab or jenny, which carries the hoisting mechanism, and moves across the span on FIG.

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  • Faraday's term " electrode," literally " a way (650s) for electricity to travel along," might be well applied to designate the insulated conductor along which the electric messenger is despatched.

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  • This cone is driven by gearing from the wire drum, so that it rotates at the speed of the outgoing wire, the direction of rotation being such as to cause the nut to travel towards the smaller end of the cone.

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  • Thus for a dot, first a negative and then a positive current is sent to the line, the effect of the current continuing during the time required for the paper to travel the space between two holes.

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  • Thus for a dash the interval between the positive and the negative current is equal to the time the paper takes to travel over twice the space between two successive holes.

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  • When the key is released the condensers and cables at once begin to return to zero potential, and if the key is depressed and released several times in rapid succession the cable is divided into sections of varying potential, which travel rapidly towards the receiving end, and indicate their arrival there by producing corresponding fluctuations in the charge of the condenser C3.

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  • Bernardone's commercial enterprises made him travel abroad, and it was from the fact that the father was in France at the time of his son's birth that the latter was called Francesco.

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  • At the time of Strabo and Horace, however, it was the practice to travel by canal from Forum Appii to Lucus Feroniae; to Nerva and Trajan were due the paving of the road and the repair of the bridges along this section.

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  • they can be traced upwards from any given point till they are found to pass out of the cylinder, travel through the cortex of the stem and enter a leaf.

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  • travel rather than with speculations.

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  • compiled a very remarkable work dealing, in large measure from personal travel, with the countries surrounding the Mediterranean.

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  • Such books were in fact not geography, but merely compressed travel.

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  • The problems of geography had been lightened by the destructive criticism of the French cartographer D'Anville (who had purged the map of the world of the last remnants of traditional fact unverified by modern observations) and rendered richer by the dawn of the new era of scientific travel, when Kant brought his logical powers to bear upon them.

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  • Alfred the Great, king of the Salons in England, not only educated his people in the learning of the past ages; he inserted in the geographical works he translated many narratives of the travel of his own time.

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  • and the hope of gain, combined with motives of mere curiosity, induced several persons to travel by land into remote regions of the East, far beyond the countries to which the operations of the crusaders extended.

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  • James Bruce of Kinnaird, the contemporary of Niebuhr, was equally devoted to Eastern travel; and his principal geographical Africa .

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  • The downward pull of gravity suffices to bring about the fall of such material, but the path it will follow and the distance it will travel before coming to rest depend upon the land form.

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  • He was born at Toledo, spent most of his life in travel, wandering even to England and to the East, and died in 1167.

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  • There is, however, little travel of this sort on the Euphrates in comparison with the amount on the Tigris.

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  • In 1827, with Stephen Elliott (1771-1830), the naturalist, he founded the Southern Review, of which he was the sole editor after Elliott's death until 1834, when it was discontinued, and to which he contributed articles on law, travel, and modern and classical literature.

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  • It appears, however, that in January the cyclones mostly travel across N.W.

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  • In order to reply to accusations brought against them, or in order to be confirmed in their functions, they had to travel to the Golden Horde on the Volga or even to the camp of the grand khan in some distant part of Siberia, and the journey was considered so perilous that many of them, before setting out, made their last will and testament and wrote a parental admonition for the guidance of their children.

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  • Its investigations justified the law making the block system compulsory, thus removing the worst danger of railway travel.

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  • For some distance these wagons will all travel over the same line, but sooner or later they will reach a junction-point where their ways will diverge and where they must be separated.

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  • Hence at A the trucks from a, b, c and d must not only be sorted according as they have to travel along A B, A C, or A D, but also must be marshalled into trains in the order of the stations along those lines.

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  • In the United Kingdom it is now possible to travel by every train, with very few exceptions, and in many cases to have the use of restaurant cars, for id.

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  • Similarly in Europe they are often the property of the International Sleeping Car Company (Compagnie Internationale des Wagons-Lits), and the supplementary fares required from those who travel in them add materially to the cost of a journey.

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  • Coal trains, excluding the engine, weigh up to Boo or 900 tons, and travel at from 18 to 22 m.

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  • an hour; ordinary goods or merchandise trains, weighing 430 tons, travel at from 25 to 30 m.

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  • on straight lines, radiating from the business centre or point of maximum congestion of travel to the outer limits of the city; and, while not attempting to serve all the population through the agency of the line, make an effort to serve a portion in the best possible manner - that is, with direct transit.

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  • The dead were buried, and their spirits believed to travel to a world entered by a pool at the western extremity of Savaii.

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  • When at last in the autumn he was in condition to travel, it was determined that he should pass the winter at St Michael's and in the spring obtain medical advice in Europe.

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  • His method was to travel over the country on foot and barefooted, in extreme poverty, simplicity and austerity, preaching and instructing in highways and villages and towns, and in the castles of the nobility, controverting and discussing with the heretics.

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  • The only element of uncertainty was caused by the retardation of the current, which between Potsdam and Teheran (3000 m.) took 0 8.20 to travel; but it is probable that the final value can be accepted as correct to within os 05.

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  • Tampa is the principal gateway for trade and travel between the United States and the West Indies.

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  • Amongst Orthoptera we find many noxious insects, notably the locusts, which travel in vast cloud-like armies, clearing the whole country before them of all vegetable life.

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  • The mischief caused by this theory of a Quinary System was very great, but was chiefly confined to Britain, for (as has been will be necessary to limit this survey, as before indicated, to those countries alone which form the homes of English people, or are commonly visited by them in ordinary travel.

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  • There can be no doubt that they enter the North Sea from the English Channel, and return by the same route, but others travel round the north of Scotland and appear in rather small numbers off the east coast of that country.

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  • Among those in the same list which are wholly or in part spurious are: "No woman shall kiss her child on the Sabbath or fasting day," and "No one shall travel, cook victuals, make beds, sweep house, cut hair or shave on the Sabbath day."

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  • After travel in Italy (1521-1522) he was appointed (1523) town's preacher at Wittenberg, but was soon transferred to the charge of Miihlberg, under Erfurt.

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  • These direct distances may of course differ widely with the distance which it is necessary to travel between two places along a road, down a winding river or a sinuous coast-line.

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  • General descriptions, history and books of travel.

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  • Her blunt manners, her unconcealed scorn of the male favourites that disgraced the court, and perhaps also her sense of unrequited merit, produced an estrangement between her and the empress, which ended in her asking permission to travel abroad.

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  • I-11) that it was the custom for scholars to travel abroad and, like the scholars of medieval Europe, to increase their knowledge by personal association with wise men throughout the world.

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  • The literature of Travel is rich.

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  • English officers were engaged to reform the gendarmerie, and judicial inspectors of foreign nationality were to travel through the country to redress abuses.

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  • To remedy this, Murat and other general officers as well as minor agents were sent ahead and instructed to travel through South Germany in plain clothes with a view to collecting information and mastering the topography.

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  • In recent years the demands of modern travel have led to the establishment of a hotel, which affords comfortable accommodation according to European methods.

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  • It took her nearly the whole of the next two years, during which she did not travel much or far from her own house.

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  • He often accompanied his father on his official visits to the lighthouses of the Scottish coast and on longer journeys, thus early accustoming himself to travel.

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  • Stevenson's other works include: Memories and Portraits (1887); The Merry Men and other Tales and Fables (1887); The Black Arrow (1888); Edinburgh: Picturesque Notes (1889); Across the Plains, with other Memories and Essays (1892), and the posthumous works, Songs of Travel and other Verses (1896), St Ives (1899), completed by Sir A.

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  • Hittorf (1853) to the unequal speeds with which he supposed the two opposite ions to travel.

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  • The ions will therefore diffuse independently, and the faster ion will travel quicker into pure water in contact with a solution.

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  • In 1878 he gave up his law practice and devoted the rest of his life to study and travel.

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  • The second method is in principle extremely simple, consisting merely in multiplying the observed velocity of light by the time which it takes light to travel from the sun to the earth.

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  • The good doctor had travelled much, and the reading of his itineraries and note-books awakened such a longing for travel in the young Holberg that at last, at the close of 1704, having scraped together 60 dollars, he went on board a ship bound for Holland.

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  • The king soon after presented him with the title of Professor, and with the Rosenkrantz grant of loo dollars for four years, the holder of which was expected to travel.

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  • This is necessarily a question of degree; but it does not require detailed calculations in order to show that the discrepancy first becomes conspicuous when the phases corresponding to the various secondary waves which travel from P to B range over a complete period.

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  • The extreme discrepancy is that between the waves which travel through the outermost parts of the object-glass at L and L'; so that if we adopt the above standard of resolution, the question is where must P be situated in order that the relative retardation of the rays PL and PL' may on their arrival at B amount to a wave-length (X).

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  • 14: " All persons, other than natives, conforming themselves to the laws of the South African Republic (a) will have full liberty, with their families, to enter, travel, or reside in any part of the South African Republic; (b) they will be entitled to hire or possess houses, manufactories, warehouses, shops and premises; (c) they may carry on their commerce either in person or by any agents whom they may think fit to employ; (d) they will not be subject, in respect of their persons or property, or in respect of their commerce or industry, to any taxes, whether general or local, other than those which are or may be imposed upon citizens of the said Republic."

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  • There were in the Transvaal some ro,000 British Indians, whose right to " enter, travel or reside " in the country was secured by the London convention of 1884.

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  • von Humboldt and Aime Bonpland, Personal Narrative of Travel to the Equinoctial Regions of America (3 vols., London); M.

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  • Moreover, freedom of trade and of travel has been promoted by a reform of the antiquated, cumbrous, and too often futile methods of quarantine - a reform as yet very far from complete, but founded upon a better understanding of the nature and propagation of disease.

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  • The grouping of reflex "units," and the paths wherein impulses travel and become associated, have been made out by the physiologist (Sherrington and others) working on the healthy animal, as well as by the record of disease; and not of spontaneous disease alone, for the artificial institution of morbid processes in animals has led to many of these discoveries, as in the method of A.

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  • It is estimated that upwards of a million daily enter and leave the City alone as the commercial heart of London, and a great proportion of these travel in and out by the suburban railways.

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  • The graphic description of this journey is contained in the Safarnama, which possesses a special value among books of travel, since it contains the most authentic account of the state of the Mussulman world in the middle of the 11th century.

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  • They feed chiefly on roots and grasses, in search of which they often travel considerable distances; and when eating they sit on their haunches, holding their food in their fore-paws.

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  • A native of Apamea in Syria and a pupil of Panaetius, he spent after his teacher's death many years in travel and scientific researches in Spain (particularly at Gades), Africa, Italy, Gaul, Liguria, Sicily and on the eastern shores of the Adriatic. When he settled as a teacher at Rhodes (hence his surname "the Rhodian") his fame attracted numerous scholars; next to Panaetius he did most, by writings and personal intercourse, to spread Stoicism in the Roman world, and he became well known to many leading men, such as Marius, Rutilius Rufus, Pompey and Cicero.

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  • Much of his boyhood was spent in Italy, where he received part of his schooling, and acquired a taste for the fine arts and a love of travel; but he was at school also in England, France and Switzerland.

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  • Apart from the archaeological value of his work in identifying Kuyunjik as the site of Nineveh, and in providing a great mass of materials for scholars to work upon, these two books of Layard's are among the bestwritten books of travel in the language.

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  • An abbreviation of this work, which as a book of travel is even more delightful than its predecessors, was published in 1894, shortly after the author's death, with a brief introductory notice by Lord Aberdare.

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  • Burckhardt, who had already won a reputation as the discoverer of Petra, and whose experience of travel in Arab lands and knowledge of Arab life qualified him to pass as a Moslem, even in the headquarters of Islam.

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  • The wide distribution of certain species is undoubtedly attributable to the agency of ships and trains; under natural conditions mosquitoes seldom travel far from their breeding grounds, although the powers of flight of some species are greater than has been supposed.

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  • Mules are bred in Piura and Apurimac, and are highly esteemed for mountain travel.

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  • Squier, Peru: Incidents of Travel and Exploration in the Land of the Incas (ibid.

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  • After spending six years in Constantinople, where he published a Turkish-German Dictionary and various linguistic works, and where he acquired some twenty Oriental languages and dialects, he visited Teheran; and then, disguised as a dervish, joined a band of pilgrims from Mecca, and spent several months with them in rough and squalid travel through the deserts of Asia.

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  • The fertilized ova, provided with yolk and a shell, are next transferred to the "uterus" along which they travel to the exterior.

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  • Owing to the anarchy which prevailed during the 10th, 11th and 12th centuries, facilities of communication disappeared almost entirely, even for men of rank a long journey involved danger of starvation or fatal exposure, and the pains and perils of travel became a household word among the people.

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  • But after Yoritomos death the land became once more an armed camp, in which the rival barons discouraged travel beyond the limits of their own domains.

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  • Moreover, long habituated to snail-like modes of travel, the people did not rapidly appreciate the celerity of the locomotive.

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  • He resumed his chair after this for a time, but in 1568 the position of affairs was again so threatening that he found it advisable to ask permission to travel.

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  • Electric tramcars run throughout the city carrying passengers at a uniform rate of 4 sen, which means that it is possible to travel some 10 in.

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  • Temporary migration, or travel for purposes of business, enterprise or pleasure, will be considered only incidentally, and because in some cases it is difficult to distinguish between such movements and permanent migration.

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  • He studied law, theology and science at the university of Poitiers from 1536 to 1539; then, after some travel, attended the universities of Bologna and Padua, receiving the doctorate from the latter in 1548.

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  • Being shy and constantly taunted with the opinions and fate of his grandfather, he appears to have been rendered miserable by his schoolfellows, and to have left Winchester in 1686 for a course of foreign travel.

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  • In 1681 he visited Upsala in Sweden, where he was offered inducements to settle; but his desire for foreign travel led him to become secretary to the embassy which Charles XI.

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  • per second; but, unlike the older machines, in which the cutting is done in a fixed plane, the chain with its motor is made movable, and is fed forward by a rack-and-pinion motion as the cutting advances, so that the cut is limited in breadth (31 to 4 ft.), while its depth may be varied up to the maximum travel (8 ft.) of the cutting frame.

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  • The increased resistance, due to the large extension of workings from single pairs of shafts, the ventilating currents having often to travel several miles to the upcast, has led to great increase in the size and power of ventilating fans, and engines from 250 to Soo H.P. are not uncommonly used for such purposes.

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  • Blum, New Guinea and der Bismarck Archipel (Berlin); Stanford's Compendium of Geography and Travel; Malaysia and Pacific Archipelagoes (new issue, edited by Dr F.

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  • of Agriculture.) Excepting for extensive and rapid travel over the snow in the Arctic regions by means of dog sleds, the extremely limited transportation by dog travail (or sledge) in the Sioux province, and the use of the llama as a beast of burden Travel.

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  • throughout the Peruvian highlands, land travel was on foot, and land transportation on the backs of men and women.

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  • In October 1818 he was elected to a fellowship, and went for a year's travel on the Continent.

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  • Annales Moslemici, 5 vols., Copenhagen, 1789-91), he collected a veritable treasure of sound and original research; he knew the Byzantine writers as thoroughly as the Arabic authors, and was alike at home in modern works of travel in all languages and in ancient and medieval authorities.

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  • The pipes composing it were stopped at one end, so that the sound waves had to travel twice the length of the pipe, giving out a note nearly an octave lower than that produced by an open pipe of equal length.

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  • In the older books of travel are often found the alternative names for this region, Tooth Coast (Cate des Dents) or Kwa-Kwa Coast, and, less frequently, the Coast of the Five and Six Stripes (alluding to a kind of cotton fabric in favour with the natives).

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  • Of books of travel see Du Niger au Golfe de Guinee par Kong (Paris, 1892) by L.

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  • It was in early times abandoned for the road from Winchester to which the stream of travel and commerce from the Continent and the south and south-west of England was diverted.

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  • Usually air is the medium through which sound travels, but it can travel through solids or liquids.

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  • As sound arises in general from vibrating bodies, as it takes time to travel, and as the medium which carries it does not on the whole travel forward, but subsides into its original position when the sound has passed, we are forced to conclude that the disturbance is of the wave kind, We can at once gather some idea of the nature of sound waves in air by considering how they are produced by a bell.

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  • and the radii of the circles drawn round it are 12, 16, 20, &c. If the figure thus drawn is spun round its centre in the right direction in its own plane waves appear to travel out from the centre along any radius.

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  • For instance, if a rope is fixed at one end and held in the hand at the other end, a transverse jerk by the hand will travel as a transverse wave along the rope.

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  • 5) travel to A'QB'TC' in a very short time.

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  • of travel, and let x be the distance of any point M from a fixed point O.

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  • In the time dt which the wave takes to travel over MN the particle displacement at N changes by QR, and QR= - udt, so that QR/MN = - u/U.

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  • Whatever the form of a wave, we could always force it to travel on with that form unchanged, and with any velocity we chose, if we could apply any " external " force we liked to each particle, in addition to the " internal " force called into play by the compressions or extensions.

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  • 8), and we require it to travel FIG.

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  • We shall investigate the external force needed to make a train of plane waves travel on unchanged in form with velocity U.

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  • We shall regard the external force as applied in the form of a pressure X per square centimetre parallel to the line of propagation and varied from point to point as required in order to make the disturbance travel on unchanged in form with the specified velocity U.

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  • Suppose that the whole of the medium is moved backwards in space along the line of propagation so that the undisturbed portions travel with the velocity U.

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  • io) represents the displacement curve of a train of waves, will represent the pressure excess and particle velocity, and from (II) we see that while the nodal conditions of b, with Co' and u=o, travel with velocity 1/(E/p), the crests exceed that velocity by 1(7 + i)u, and the hollows fall short of it by 1(7 + I)u, with the result that the fronts of the pressure waves become steeper and steeper, and the train b changes into something like c. If the steepness gets very great our investigation ceases to apply, and neither experiment nor theory has yet shown what happens.

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  • Or if the conditions along this distance U could be maintained constant, and we could travel back along it uniformly in one second, we should meet all the conditions actually arriving at AB and at the same intervals.

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  • fired on Blackheath to travel across the Thames to Upminster Church in Essex, 121m.

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  • Since the velocity increases as we go upwards the front tends to swing round and travel downwards, as shown in the successive positions a I, 2, 3 and 4, in fig.

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  • Then the front tends to swing round and travel upwards as shown in the successive positions b I, 2, 3, and 4, in fig.

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  • If the fork has slightly greater frequency, then a white line will not quite reach the next place while the fork is making its swing ip and out, and the waves will travel against the motion of the cylinder.

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  • If the fork has slightly less frequency the waves will travel in the opposite direction, and it is easily seen that the frequency of the fork is the number of white lines passing a point in a second t the number of waves passing the point per second.

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  • Since the velocity is the same for all disturbances they all travel at the same speed, and the two trains will always remain of the same form.

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  • We see, then, that the conditions for the application of Fourier's theorem are equivalent to saying that all disturbances will travel along the system with the same velocity.

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  • Let a disturbance once set going travel along unchanged in form from A to B with velocity U.

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  • To form stationary waves two equal trains must be able to travel in opposite directions with equal velocities, and to be superposed.

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  • The velocity with which the rod must travel in order that the disturbance may be fixed in space is therefore U =, I (Y/p), or, if the rod is kept fixed, this is the velocity with which the disturbance travels.

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  • Let the disturbance be supposed to travel unchanged in form from left to right with velocity U.

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  • When two trains of sound waves travel through the same medium, each particle of the air, being simultaneously affected by the disturbances due to the different waves, moves in a different manner than it would if only acted on by each wave singly.

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  • The car receives the traffic and conveys it across the river, being caused to travel by electric machinery on the high level bridge.

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  • In some cases hauling tackle is used, in others power is applied by levers and ratchets to the rollers on which the girders travel.

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  • Greatest Shear when concentrated Loads travel over the Bridge.

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  • Milwaukee was on the direct route of travel between Fort Dearborn (Chicago) and the flourishing settlement at Green Bay, and at once after the treaties between the United States and the Menominee in 1831 and 1833 for the extinguishing of the Indian titles, settlers began to come to the neighbourhood.

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  • Returning to England in 1829, after an interval of two years' travel, Elphinstone retained in his retirement and enfeebled health an important influence on public affairs.

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  • The more correct name of the river is Gambra, and it is so called in old books of travel.

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  • They have also adopted the policy of selecting favourable town-sites on the uninhabited prairie, erecting grain elevators at such points, and furnishing transportation facilities by means of branch roads tapping the main lines of travel.

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  • He possessed, to an extraordinary degree, a power of getting into intimate association with the Arabs of the desert, such as has belonged to but one or two of his predecessors in Arabian travel, and he combined with this gift the soldier's instinct and a capacity for leadership which raised him at once to the first rank of commanders in desert warfare.

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  • In the remainder of the article referred to, Maxwell reviews the evidence for the necessity of an aether, from the fact that light takes time to travel, while it cannot travel as a substance, for if so two interfering lights could not mask each other in the dark fringes.

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  • If the surrounding aether is thereby disturbed, the waves of light arriving from the stars will partake of its movement; the ascertained phenomena of the astronomical aberration of light show that the rays travel to the observer, across this disturbed aether near the earth, in straight lines.

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  • More recently a way has been pointed out in which a mobile permanent field of electric force could exist% in such a medium so as to travel freely in company with its nucleus or intrinsic charge - the nature of the mobility of the latter, as well as its intimate constitution, remaining unknown.

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  • He wrote a fine descriptive work, Obrazy z zycia i podrozy (" Pictures of Life and Travel"), and also a poem, Piesn o ziemi naszej (" Song of our Land").

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  • After spending over three years at the college, he went to travel abroad with a French tutor.

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  • In September the formation of the Third Republic enabled him to return, but he soon left Paris to travel in the East, whence he returned with a fine art collection, particularly of Japanese objects.

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  • 3 by the height AH, such that the rectangle Ahkb is equal to the area Apdb; and the M.E.P. multiplied by 41rd 2, the cross-section of the bore in square inches, gives in tons the mean effective thrust of the powder on the base of the shot; and multiplied again by 1, the length in inches of the travel AB of the shot up the bore, gives the work realized in inch-tons; which work is thus equal to the M.E.P. multiplied by 41+-d 2 l = B -C, the volume in cubic inches of the rifled part AB of the bore, the difference between B the total volume of the bore and C the volume of the powder-chamber.

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  • n 11 12 Curves, ' '78910 0--'346246810 Travel in feet.

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  • While Latin was declining in Gaul, even Greek was not unknown in Ireland, and the Irish passion for travel led to the spread of Greek learning in the west of Europe.

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  • In estimating the length of time occupied by this first missionary journey, it must be remembered that a sea voyage could never have been undertaken, and land travel only rarely, during the winter months, say November to March; and as the amount of the work accomplished is obviously more than could fall within the travelling season of a single year, the winter of 47-4 8 must have been spent in the interior, and return to the coast and to Syria made only some time before the end of autumn A.D.

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  • Keane, in Stanford's Compendium of Geography and Travel (London, 1908); and W.

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  • Among other works (the majority of which deal only with parts of the region known to the writers from travel), see J.

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  • But he found it difficult to avoid taking a side; he was importuned to sign the Covenant, and "finding it impossible to evade doing very unhandsome things," he obtained leave in October 1643 from the king to travel abroad.

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  • Most of the lines run south or south-west from Cincinnati and Louisville, and the east border of the state still has a small railway mileage and practically no wagon roads, most of the travel being on horseback.

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  • itinerating missionaries) were obliged to preach from place to place, the prophets were at liberty either, like the teachers, to settle in a certain church or to travel from one to another.

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  • After two years of foreign travel he entered the Queen's dragoons.

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  • In 1883 Strindberg left Sweden with his family, to travel in Germany, Italy, France and Denmark, writing for foreign reviews and producing various volumes of stories and articles.

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  • Brigandage was formerly so common that travel without an armed escort was extremely dangerous; under President Diaz, however, not only has such lawlessness been repressed but the brigands themselves have been given regular employment as rural guards under the government.

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  • Keane, " Mexico " in Stanford's Compendium of Geography and Travel (London, 1904); H.

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  • Pio Perez (in Stephens, Incidents of Travel in Yucatan) and in the remarkable 16th century Relation de las cocas de Yucatan by Diego de Landa, published by Brasseur de Bourbourg (Paris, 1864).

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  • Catherwood, artist), Travels in Central America (2 vols., New York, 1841), and Incidents of Travel in Yucatan (2 vols., New York, 1843).

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  • Devoted to travel, he was in 1876 commissioned by the minister of public instruction to study the religions of the Far East, and the museum contains many of the fruits of this expedition, including a fine collection of Japanese and Chinese porcelain and many objects relating not merely to the religions of the East but also to those of Ancient Egypt, Greece and Rome.

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  • He was sent to travel in France, and allowed to occupy himself as he wished; and he had the happiness of spending some months in.

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  • When roads were poor and vehicles cumbersome horseback was almost the only method of travel for both sexes.

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  • Travel across the bad lands is very fatiguing because of the many small ascents and descents; and it is from this that their name, mauvaises terres pour traverser, was given by the early French voyageurs.

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  • The Dodge Club (1869), A Humorous Book Of Travel, Appeared, Curiously Enough, A Few Months Before Innocents Abroad.

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  • Well grounded in his boyhood, and thoroughly educated in his manhood, Aristotle, after Plato's death, had the further advantage of travel in his third period, when he was in his prime.

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  • It seems unwarranted to make this Sarapsi= Sarapis travel to Sinope and thence to Alexandria as the type of the Egyptian god; but whether or no the Egyptian appellation Sarapis was applied to express the Babylonian Sarapsi, the part it played in the last days of Alexander may have determined the choice by which the Egyptian Osiris-Apis supplied the name and some leading characteristics to the god of Alexandria.

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  • He was well educated, spent some years in travel and in fighting against France, and on account of his immense strength was known as "the Strong."

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  • As his health improved with his growth and with travel, he was not set aside from the succession.

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  • He did not travel much abroad, for his father, in his desire to exclude from Holy Russia the subversive ideas current in Western Europe, disapproved foreign tours, and could not consistently encourage in his own family what he tried to prevent among the rest of his subjects.

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  • The Ottoman officials discourage travel in the interior, partly from fear of the Senussites, partly from suspicions, excited by the lively interest manifested by Italy in Cyrenaica.

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  • Having recovered his health and spirits by care and foreign travel, and having taken his degree and left Oxford, Ruskin set to work steadily at Herne Hill on the more elaborate defence of Turner, which was to become his first work.

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  • In 1880 he was able to travel in northern France, and began the Bible of Amiens, finished in 1885; and he issued occasional numbers of Fors, the last of which appeared at Christmas 1884.

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  • In 1882 he had another serious illness, with inflammation of the brain; but he recovered sufficiently to travel to his old haunts in France and Italy - his last visit.

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  • They only travel by night; and, staying in congenial places for considerable periods, with unaccustomed abundance of provender, notwithstanding the destructive influences to which they are exposed, they multiply excessively during their journey, having families more numerous and frequent than in their usual homes.

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  • The Souvenirs is a narrative of a remarkable feat of travel, and contains passages of so singular a character as in the absence of corroborative testimony to stir up a feeling of incredulity.

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  • During the next few years he devoted himself to travel in the near East and in North Africa and to the study of the problems concerning those regions.

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  • r The valley was discovered in 1851 by a military company in pursuit of marauding Indians; regular tourist travel began in 1856.

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  • This route is called Gya-lam, "the China road" (or "high road"); the great bulk of Tibetan travel goes over it.

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  • of Leiden, whose thirst for travel carried him through India to Lhasa (1730), where he is said to have resided a long time, to have acquired the language, and to have become intimate with some of the lamas.

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  • Huc's book, Souvenirs d'un voyage, &c., is one of the most delightful books of travel.

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  • Again, starting from 0, by the abstraction of heat we can remove all the liquid and travel along the curve OD of equilibrium between the two solids (salt and ice) and the vapour.

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  • The separation also sets up electrostatic forces, which increase until they are strong enough to drag the slower moving ions along faster, and to retard the naturally faster ions till they travel at the same rate.

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  • To Plotinus God lies beyond sense and imagination: all the theologian can do is to point the way in which the thinker must travel.

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  • The main tube must be accurately machined as it has to be readily trained in its stuffing-box as well as be water-tight in all positions, through a considerable range of vertical travel.

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  • When, not long after, they started on a joint mission beyond Syria, Mark went as their assistant, undertaking the minor personal duties connected with travel, as well as with their work proper (xiii.

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  • Coolidge, Swiss Travel and Swiss Guide-Books (1889) and The Alps (1908); R.

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  • For the later period see, besides the more general works of travel mentioned above, the publications (that date from 1863) of the various Alpine Clubs - the Alpine Journal (English A.

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  • But as the rays of light, even in passing through transparent glass, lose much of their energy, which is further weakened in proportion to the distance it has to travel, the nearer the plant can be placed to the glass the more perfectly will its functions be performed; hence the importance of constructing the roofs at such an angle as will admit the most light, especially sunlight, at the time it is most required.

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  • As therefore the disks revolve, these carriers travel in opposite directions, coming at intervals in opposition to each other.

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  • Books of travel include some of considerable topographical as well as literary interest, from Lodovico Guicciardini (1567) down to Edmondo de Amicis (Holland, translated from the Italian, London, 1883); H.

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  • He was educated as a physician, but from his early years devoted himself to travel.

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  • Two later dialogues On the Uses of Foreign Travel were printed in 1763.

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  • His career was determined by his uncle, Johann Hartwig Ernst Bernstorff, who early discerned the talents of his nephew and induced him to study in the German and Swiss universities and travel for some years in Italy, France, England and Holland, to prepare himself for a statesman's career.

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  • In the early days of his bishopric he used to travel about his diocese attended by a little troop of skilled masons.

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  • of Stanfords Compendium of Geography and Travel (London, 1899 and 1900).

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  • After the Thirty Years War it became fashionable for the heirs of principalities to travel, and especially to spend some time at the court of France.

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  • Speaking generally, the annual term diminishes in importance as we travel south.

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  • It is not unusual for arcs and bands to look as if pulses or waves of light were travelling along them; also the direction in which these pulses travel does not seem to be wholly arbitrary.

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  • For the size and density of particles which he considers most likely, Arrhenius calculates the time required to travel from the sun as forty-six hours.

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  • Ray himself published an account of his foreign travel in 1673, entitled Observations topographical, moral, and physiological, made on a Journey through part of the Low Countries, Germany, Italy, and France.

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  • AuTiioRIrIEs.(a) General descriptions, geography, travel, &c.:

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  • Kalun, without pursuing any career of active conquest, did much to consolidate his dominions, and especially to extend Egyptian commerce, for which purpose he started passports enabling merchants to travel with safety through Egypt and Syria as far as India.

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  • Moslem A uthorities.Arabic literature being cosmopolitan, and Arabic authors accustomed to travel from place to place to collect traditions and obtain oral instruction from contemporary authorities, or else to enjoy the patronage of Maecenates, the literary history of Egypt cannot be dissociated from that of the other Moslem countries in which Arabic was the chief literary vehicle.

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  • - Apart from the scattered references in the published and unpublished diplomatic correspondence of the period, contemporary journals and books of travel contain much interesting material for the life of Ali.

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  • Finally, it may be mentioned that a sum proportionately large is available from public funds and regular parliamentary grants for furthering science and arts by temporary subventions to students, authors, artists and others of insufficient means, in order to enable them to carry out particular works, to profit by foreign travel, &c. The principal scientific societies and institutions are detailed under Copenhagen.

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  • In 1877 he came forward again with one volume of verse, another of fiction, a third of travel; in each he displayed great vigour and freshness of touch, and he rose at one leap to the highest position among men of promise.

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  • The interval had been largely filled with travel - chiefly along the byways of the British Empire.

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  • The events of 1814 put an end to this, and Mitscherlich resolved to study medicine in order that he might enjoy that freedom of travel usually allowed in the East to physicians.

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  • Of works certainly executed by him during his years of travel there are extant, besides the Basel wood-block, only a much-injured portrait of himself, very finely dressed and in the first bloom of his admirable manly beauty, dated 1493 and originally painted on vellum but since transferred to canvas (this is the portrait of the Felix Goldschmid collection); a miniature painting on vellum at Vienna (a small figure of the Child-Christ); and some half a dozen drawings, of which the most important are the characteristic pen portrait of himself at Erlangen, with a Holy Family on the reverse much in the manner of Schongauer; another Holy Family in nearly the same style at Berlin; a study from the female nude in the Bonnat collection; a man and woman on horseback in Berlin; a man on horseback, and an executioner about to behead a young man, at the British Museum, &c. These drawings all show Diirer intent above all things on the sternly accurate delineation of ungeneralized individual forms by means of strongly accented outline and shadings curved, somewhat like the shadings of Martin Schongauer's engravings, so as to follow their modellings and roundness.

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  • The evidences of this travel (which are really incontestable, though a small minority of critics still decline to admit them) consist of (1) some fine drawings, three of them dated 1494 and others undated, but plainly of the same time, in which Diirer has copied, or rather boldly translated into his own Gothic and German style, two famous engravings by Mantegna, a number of the "Tarocchi" prints of single figures which pass erroneously under that master's name, and one by yet another minor master of the North-Italian school; with another drawing dated 1495 and plainly copied from a lost original by Antonio Pollaiuolo, and yet another of an infant Christ copied in 1495 from Lorenzo di Credi, from whom also Diirer took a motive for the composition of one of his earliest Madonnas; (2) several landscape drawings done in the passes of Tirol and the Trentino, which technically will not fit in with any other period of his work, and furnish a clear record of his having crossed the Alps about this date; (3) two or three drawings of the costumes of Venetian courtesans, which he could not have made anywhere but in Venice itself, and one of which is used in his great woodcut Apocalypse series of 1498 (4) a general preoccupation which he shows for some years from this date with the problems of the female nude, treated in a manner for which Italy only could have set him the example; and (5) the clear implication contained in a letter written from Venice in 1506 that he had been there already eleven years before; when things, he says, pleased him much which at the time of writing please him no more.

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  • On this footing the British foreign office, while it grants passports for travel to naturalized persons, will extend no protection to them against a claim of their former country, if they return to it, to exact military service due to it.

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  • This was written between the years 1285 and 1295; but books of travel in the modern tongues had already begun to make their appearance.

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  • But it is now well known that at times there are westerly winds in the region over which they would have to travel, and that there would be no insuperable difficulties in the way of such a voyage.

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  • He was, however, released on the 13th of September 1554, and granted permission to travel abroad.

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  • But a number of other publications - descriptions of travel, such as the Italienische Reise (1816-1817), the materials for a continuation of Dichtung and Wahrheit collected in Tagand Jahreshefte (1830) - have also to be numbered among the writings which Goethe has left us as documents of his life.

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  • Returning to Rome in September 1848, he refused to form a cabinet after the assassination of Pellegrino Rossi, and spent the next eight years in study and travel.

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  • There are many books written by early pilgrims and by more secular travellers who visited the country, which - when they are not devoted to the setting forth of valueless traditions, as is too often the case - give very useful and interesting pictures of the conditions of life and of travel in the country.

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  • (1868-1880), contains an extraordinary mass of material collected in personal travel through the country.

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  • The multiplication of art periodicals, lectures, books, photographs, meetings of societies and gilds, museums, schools of arts and crafts, polytechnics, scholarships, facilities for travel, exhibitions, even those of the Royal Academy, to which objects of applied art are now admitted, not only encourages many persons to become workers and designers in the applied arts, but exposes everything to the plagiarist, who travesties the freshest idea before it has well left the hands of its originator.

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  • He wrote books of travel, of popular biography, or of historical or political discussion, &c., from time to time; but his principal literary achievements were editions, between 1868 and 1888, of Franklin's autobiography and autobiographical writings, copiously annotated; and of the complete works of Franklin, in ten octavo volumes (New York, 1887-1889).

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  • The eastern reaches of the Hari Rud river are frozen hard in the winter, rapids and all, and the people travel on it as on a road.

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  • monsoon in India, beating along the southern slopes of the Himalaya, travel up the Kabul valley as far as Laghman, though they are more clearly felt in Bajour and Panjkora, under the high spurs of the Hindu Kush, and in the eastern branches of Safed Koh.

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  • With the increased facilities for European travel Filipinos began to visit Europe and return with new and broader notions of life.

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  • Within four months (1842) he surveyed the Pass and ascended to the summit of the highest of the Wind River Mountains, since known as Fremont's Peak, and the interest aroused by his descriptions was such that in the next year he was sent on a second expedition to complete the survey across the continent along the line of travel from Missouri to the mouth of the Columbia river.

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  • Madison's home was peculiarly a centre for literary travellers in his last years; when he was eighty-three he was visited by Harriet Martineau, who reported her conversations with him in her Retrospect of Western Travel (1838).

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  • Seoul was opened in 1884 to foreign residence, and the provinces to foreign travel, and the diplomatic agents of the contracting powers obtained a recognized status at the capital.

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  • Miller's position at Gottingen being rendered unpleasant by the political troubles which followed the accession of Ernest Augustus (duke of Cumberland) to the throne of Hanover in 1837, he applied for permission to travel; and in 1839 he left Germany.

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  • about 1613), English diplomatist and historian, second son of Sir Wymond Carew of Antony, was educated at Oxford, entered the Inns of Court, and passed some years in continental travel.

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  • He lived in Eskimo fashion using only Eskimo diet, which enabled him to travel light and avoid the necessity of falling back on a base for supplies.

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  • Boghurst, a contemporary doctor, notices that it crept down Holborn and took six months to travel from the western suburbs (St Giles) to the eastern (Stepney) through the city.

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  • hence F is constant between the loads, whilst M decreases as we travel to the right, with a constant gradient F.

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  • Ampere's investigations had led electricians to see that the force acting upon a magnetic pole due to a current in a neighbouring conductor was such as to tend to cause the pole to travel round the conductor.

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  • She edited Sex and Education (1874), an answer to Education (1873) by Edward Hammond Clarke (1820-1877); and wrote several books of travel, Modern Society (1880) and Is Polite Society Polite ?

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  • This was done, and, recognizing the difficulties of the situation, the king gave him leave to travel abroad, and allowed him still to retain his revenues as dean of Exeter.

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  • Thus it will be seen that the sheet is reversed in its travel between the first and second large cylinders which give the impression.

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  • The two colours are printed each at one revolution from the two Two-Colour type-formesas they pass under the cylinder, which rotates twice in its travel.

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  • In comparison with the ordinary single cylinder the two-colour machine is built with a longer frame, as is necessary to allow the two type-formes to pass under the cylinder, both in its travel forward and on its return.

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  • And from the social side the development of law, the influence of city life, the formation of priesthoods, the connexion of particular deities with the fortunes of dynasties or the vicissitudes of nations, the processes of migration, of conquest and political fusion, the deportations of vanquished peoples, even the sale of slaves to distant lands and the growth of trade and travel, all contribute to the processes which expand and modify different pantheons, and determine the importance of particular deities.

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  • The vacations which he enjoyed as a schoolmaster left him time for study and travel, and during these years he supervised 'the publication of three further editions of the Britannia.

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  • Fray Marcos was made Provincial of his order for Mexico before the second trip to Zuni, and returned in 1541 to the capital, where he died on the 25th of March 1558 The Descubrimiento is one of the world's famous narratives of travel.

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  • Richard Henry Lee received an academic education in England, then spent a little time in travel, returned to Virginia in 1752, having come into possession of a fine property left him by his father, and for several years applied himself to varied studies.

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  • Posting, which is of importance only in the highland districts and the valley roads of Norrland, is carried on by posting-stations (skjutsstation) under government regulations; similar regulations apply when, as in the upper valleys of the great northern rivers, rowing boats on the lakes form the only means of travel.

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  • He studied at the Lycee Charlemagne, in 1850 became a teacher in New Orleans, Louisiana, and there became acquainted with John Lloyd Stephens's books of travel in Yucatan.

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  • Not only was he generous on the part of hi~ government, but with his own money also.(Telegraph and Travel p. 585.)

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  • General descriptions, travel and exploration.

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  • C. Selous, Travel and Adventure in South East Africa (1893); E.

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  • Bryden, Travel and Big Game (1897).

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  • In such a case, when the farther end is reached, there only remains to travel back again.

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  • He then set out to complete his education by travel, and on the 28th of October 1792 arrived in Baltimore, Maryland, where he finally decided to enter the priesthood.

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  • All members might, in connexion with their official duties, travel free on railways and ships owned by the state; but since 1892 none had received any salary except the colonial members, who were paid loo milreis (£22) per month during the session, and So milreis (III) per month during the remainder of the year.

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  • The Lusiads may be called at once the most successful epic cast in the classical mould, and the most national of poems, and the great historical monuments and books of travel of the 16th and 17th centuries are worthy of a nation of explorers who carried the banner of the Quinas to the ends of the earth.

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  • The books of travel of this century are unusually important because their authors were often the first Europeans to visit or at least to study the countries they refer to.

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  • The last also wrote an Historia da Ethiopia, and, though the travel literature of this century compares badly with that of the preceding, mention may be made of the Itinerario da India por terra ate' a ilha de Chipre of Frei Gaspar de S.

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  • Moreover, owing to difficulties of travel, the assembly and magistracies were practically monopolized by the rich, who shaped the federal policy in their own interest.

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  • pp. 409-430 (Paris, 1904); British Foreign Office Diplomatic and Consular Reports (London); United States Consular Reports; Stanford's Compendium of Geography and Travel, vol.

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  • The waves produced by the body will travel forwards faster than the body till they reach a distance from it at which the relative velocity of the body and the fluid is equal to the velocity of propagation corresponding to the wave-length.

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  • The waves then travel along with the body at a constant distance in front of it.

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  • The California gold discoveries and overland travel directed many prospecting adventurers to Arizona.

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  • An hereditary gout, from which he had suffered even during his school-days, compelled him to leave the university without taking his degree, in order to travel abroad.

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  • Paul and his wife were allowed to travel through western Europe in 1781-1782.

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  • He inherited a considerable property, which enabled him to travel widely in the East in search of information.

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  • Early study and travel had indeed furnished him with abundant material for rhetorical illustration; and he was also a great reader of newspapers, but he used to say that he knew in his whole life but one thing thoroughly, namely, the history of the English Civil War, and there were few occasions when he could not draw from it the needful illustration.

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  • His Art of Travel; or, Shifts and Contrivances in Wild Countries was first published in 1855.

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  • Encouraged by what he saw at the Great Exhibition of 1851, Christy devoted the rest of his life to perpetual travel and research, making extensive collections illustrating the early history of man, now in the British Museum.

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  • Having obtained permission from the French emperor to travel in France, he went first to Paris, where during his two months' stay every honour was accorded him, including election as a corresponding member of the first class of the Institute.

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  • This, with the exception of a posthumous work, Consolations in Travel, or the Last Days of a Philosopher (1830), was the final production of his pen.

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  • He then studied at Gottingen and Berlin, becoming a friend of Bismarck at Gottingen, and after a period of European travel returned in 1834 to America, where he continued his legal studies.

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  • After a period of travel he settled in Italy (1666) at first as professor of anatomy at Padua, and then in Florence as house-physician to the grand-duke Ferdinand II.

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  • The chief motive for his journey was love of travel and antiquarian study, and it seems never to have occurred to him, till he was warned by Tiberius, that he was thereby transgressing an unwritten law which forbade any Roman of rank to set foot in Egypt without express permission.

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  • Yet there were elements of weakness in his character which his short life only half revealed: an impetuosity which made him twice threaten to take his own life; a superstitious vein which impelled him to consult oracles and shrink from bad omens; an amiable dilettantism which led him to travel in Egypt while his enemy was plotting his ruin; a want of nerve and resolution which prevented him from coming to an open rupture with Piso till it was too late.

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  • The active surfaces in flying creatures are always greatly in excess of the passive ones, from the fact that the former virtually increase in proportion to the spaces through which they are made to travel.

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  • As, moreover, the wings travel at a much higher speed than any wind that blows, they are superior to and control the wind; they enable the insect to dart through the wind in whatever direction it pleases.

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  • The different parts of the wing, moreover, travel at different degrees of velocity - the tip and posterior margin of the wing always rushing through a much greater space, in a given time, than the root and anterior margin.

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  • The rotation of the rowing feathers on The rapidity of travel of the insect wing is in some cases enormous.

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  • 25 shows how different portions of the wing travel at different degrees of speed.

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  • When the wing is made to vibrate, its several portions travel through the spaces d b f, j k 1, g h i, and e a c in exactly the same interval of time.

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  • it does not fall vertically downwards, but downwards and forwards in a curve, the forward travel amounting in some instances to a yard and a half.

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  • It only remains to be stated that the wing acts as a true kite, during both the down and the up strokes, its under concave or biting surface, in virtue of the forward travel communicated to it by the body of the flying creature, being closely applied to the air, during both its ascent and its descent.

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  • The tip and posterior parts of the wing are more active than the root and anterior parts, from the fact that the tip and posterior parts (the wing is an eccentric) always travel through greater spaces, in a given time, than the root and anterior parts.

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  • They offer little resistance to the air when they are at rest, and when in motion the speed with which they are driven is such as to ensure that the comparatively large spaces through which they travel shall practically be converted into solid bases of support.

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  • The arrows m, n, o, p, q, r indicate the direction of travel.

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  • - In England and Wales the high-roads, or roads on which wheeled vehicles can travel, are of two classes: (I) the main roads, or great arteries along which the main vehicular traffic of the country passes; and (2) ordinary highways, which are by-roads serving only local areas.

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  • In both orographical systems the principal rivers start nearly all together from a central nucleus, and in both cases they radiate to opposite quarters of the compass; but whereas in the Alps the Rhone and the Rhine, flowing south-west and north-east respectively, follow longitudinal valleys, and the Aar and the Ticino, flowing north-west and south-east respectively, follow transverse valleys, in the Caucasus the streams which flow south-west and north-east, namely, the headwaters of the Rion and the Terek, travel along transverse valleys, and those of the Kura and the Kuban, flowing south-east and north-west respectively, traverse longitudinal valleys.

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  • The living was practically a sinecure, and he devoted himself to political pamphleteering and newspaper correspondence, the result of extensive European travel, a wide acquaintance with the leading personages of the day, strong views on ecclesiastical subjects from a high-church standpoint, and particularly on the politics of the Eastern Question and Mahommedanism.

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  • Near Bilma is a small circular oasis, kept green by a fine spring, but immediately to the south begins the most dreary part of the Saharan desert, over which the caravans travel for fifteen days without discovering the slightest trace of vegetable life.

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  • He never had any opportunity of enriching his mind by travel or study, but he was remarkable for a strongly religious temperament and seems for some time to have been connected with the Moravians.

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  • The level of the country is low, forming as it does a part of the great Gangetic delta; and the rivers, streams and water-courses are so numerous that it is very difficult to travel except by boat at any season of the year.

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  • In August 1806 he received a commission to travel in South Germany to report on the French troops; he was then attached as diplomatic secretary to Generals Kamenski, Buxhoewden and Bennigsen in succession.

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  • Both senators and deputies receive 20 lei for each day of actual attendance, and travel free on the railways.

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  • As early as September 363, Athanasius was able to travel to Jovian, the new emperor, who had sent him a letter praising his Christian fidelity and encouraging him to resume his work.

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  • As a writer in his own tongue he at once gained a high position by his excellent and delightful Relations of Travel in Norway and South Germany.

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  • By the first part of this drop the movement of the poise is suddenly stopped, as will be explained below, and the travel of the poise along the steelyard, which measures the load on the platform, is recorded by the amount of rotation of the large spur wheel, and this is suitably shown on a dial in connexion with the wheel.

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  • For a longer or shorter period of their lives ticks are parasitic upon vertebrate animals of various kinds; but although the belief that the bite of certain tropical species is poisonous has long been held by the natives of the countries they infest and has been recorded with corroborative evidence by European authors in books of travel, it is only of recent years that accurate information has been acquired of the part played by these Arachnids in transmitting from one host to another protozoal blood-parasites which cause serious or fatal diseases to man and other animals.

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  • His reminiscences of "Things Seen" in the course of a strangely varied experience, and his notes of travel among the Alps and Pyrenees, in the north of France and in Belgium, in the south of France and in Burgundy, are all recorded by such a pen and registered by such a memory as no other man ever had at the service of his impressions or his thoughts.

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  • When peace was made with Spain, on the accession of James I., he wished to travel abroad.

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  • The charging machines travel on lines in front of the retort bench, and the power is transmitted by connexions made with flexible hose.

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  • The coal, previously elevated to hoppers, is dropped into the feeding chambers, which are so arranged that they can travel from end to end of the retorthouse and feed the coal into the retorts.

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  • In the case of horizontal retorts the space between the top of the coal and the retort is of necessity considerable in order to permit the introduction of the scoop and rake; the gas has therefore a free channel to travel along, but has too much contact with the highly heated surface of the retort before it leaves the mouthpiece.

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  • The mysterious malady continued, and Disraeli set out with William Meredith, who was to have married Sarah Disraeli, for Travel.

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  • Passarge, Fahrten in Schweden, besonders in Nordschweden and Lappland (Berlin, 1897); Bayard Taylor, Northern Travel (London, 1858); E.

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  • But as very soon he found that the monastery could not satisfy his aspirations, he left it and started to travel, acquiring a knowledge of classical and modern languages and literatures.

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  • The changes which the aspect of the heaven undergoes, as we travel North and South, are so well known that they need not be described in detail here; but a general statement of them will give a luminous idea of the geometrical co-ordinates we have described.

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  • Imagine an observer starting from the North Pole to travel towards the equator, carrying his zenith with him.

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  • Take a rod LMN bent at right angles at M, such that MN= AB; let the leg LM always pass through a fixed point 0 on AB produced such that OA = CA, where C is the middle point of AB, and cause N to travel along the line perpendicular to AB at C; then the midpoint of MN traces the cissoid.

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  • long, the longest in Scotland, affords great facilities for travel to the ports of the Firth, the sea lochs on the southern Highland coast and the Crinan Canal.

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  • He had already made valuable acquaintances in Edinburgh, and he now visited London, Oxford and Cambridge, and, after a short visit to Edinburgh in 1663, when he sought to secure a reprieve for his uncle Warristoun, he proceeded to travel in France and Holland.

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  • Besides the sterile and monotonous steppes, valuable only as pasture, and so sparsely populated that it is possible to travel for many hours without encountering any sign of human life except a primitive artesian well or a shepherd's hut, there are wide expanses of fen-country, regularly flooded in spring and autumn.

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  • He pleaded his age, now close upon seventy years, his infirm health, and the obstacles to travel caused by quarantine regulations; but the pope was sternly indignant at what he held to be his ingratitude and insubordination, and no excuse was admitted.

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  • Twice in the year, he observed, they seem to travel across the solar disk in straight lines; at other times, in curves.

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  • The legislature framed a stringent anti-pass law, reduced passenger fares and express and freight charges, provided for equitable local taxation of railway terminals, regulated railway labour in the interest of safe travel, fixed upon railways the responsibility for the death or injury of their employes, and gave to the newly-created railway commission complete jurisdiction over all steam-railways in the state, over the street railways of the cities, and over express companies, telegraph companies, telephone companies and all other common carriers.

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  • Meanwhile there had begun the passage of the Mormons across the state (1845-1857), marked by important temporary settlements near Omaha (q.v.) and elsewhere, the travel to Oregon, and to California, for which depots of supplies were established at Bellevue, Plattsmouth, Nebraska City and old Ft.

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  • His love of travel led him in his old age to visit different parts of Armenia and Asia Minor, and he was setting out on a pilgrimage to Mecca when he died at Bagdad in 1231.

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  • After refusing to travel to Italy, Henry changed his mind and submitted to his father at Aquileia in 1232; and a temporary peace was made with the Lombard cities in June 1233.

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  • summoned him to be tutor to his grandson, the duke of Bordeaux, an appointment which enabled Cauchy to travel and thereby become acquainted with the favourable impression which his investigations had made.

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  • Even under the most advantageous application, that of evaporation of water in a steam boiler where the gases of the fire have to travel through a great length of flues bounded by thin iron surfaces of great heat-absorbing capacity, the temperature of the current at the chimney is generally much above that required to maintain an active draught in the fireplace; and other tubes containing water, often in considerable numbers, forming the so-called fuel economizers, may often be interposed between the boiler and the chimney with marked advantage as regards saving of fuel.

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  • She wanted to tell him how much she missed him - how much she wished he was there, but he might jump in the truck and travel dangerous highways.

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  • He says it is not safe for a woman to travel alone.

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  • Must he travel so fast?

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  • But then, he didn't have to travel that many miles to get her alone.

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  • Pete said a freight wagon the size of theirs would normally only travel ten to twelve miles a day, but the seats he had put in for the riders reduced the weight they could carry.

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  • He was proud of the fifteen or more miles his freighters could travel in a day.

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  • We could take two wagons, but that would mean we'd have to travel slow, and there wouldn't be any animals for riding except Bordeaux's horse.

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  • We need to travel as far as we can tonight.

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  • It seemed unlikely that he would travel so many miles to get her, and then give up.

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  • I'd travel so far and then I would be stopped by a gully or a creek.

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  • He was a foster kid and didn't travel in our circles.

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  • There's no way he'd consent to travel all the way from Boston.

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  • One of the minions in Betsy's organization had arranged for a pleasure car for her weekend, courtesy of her boss who felt guilty for her frequent out of town travel.

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  • I don't see any possible connection, much less this so-called time travel.

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  • Does any section of science consider time travel a possibility?

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  • I do remember some theories concerning relativity suggesting some sort of motion in space might allow time travel if space-time geometrics are possible.

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  • That theorizes if you travel in time and kill your grandfather before your father is conceived, would you simply not be?

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  • The rest of us looked to Howie, all of us wondering what roads we'd travel forward.

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  • Betsy and I reluctantly agreed, also agreeing to travel north the following weekend.

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  • As inconvenient as it would be, Betsy and I would continue to travel north each weekend, flying at Howie's expense.

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  • But I shall travel in style!

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  • I pass farm country, for miles and miles as I travel in my home on wheels.

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  • I'm baffled and I don't travel well in the state of confusion.

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  • Seeing an out of state plate isn't unusual, especially on a vehicle designed for travel.

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  • Perhaps I should secure some company for my lonely hours, once I travel.

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  • I used to use Amtrak when I was working out of New York and had to travel the east coast.

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  • After good times and hard times and a number of renovations, it is once again a major New England travel hub, second only to Logan Airport where I'd just left my wife Even the iconic clock on the front of the building with its twelve foot face, styled after Big Ben, has been restored and running again.

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  • He blinked and used his power to Travel to his study.

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  • He closed his eyes and summoned his power to Travel, one of the most useful gifts Damian granted him.

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  • He closed his eyes to Travel out of the condo, aware he'd snapped at her once again.

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  • Dusty closed his eyes to Travel and opened them, arriving to his favorite room in HQ, the war room.

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  • My batteries are low-- think I can Travel in an hour or so.

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  • "I think I can Travel," Darian said as he pushed himself up.

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  • He flung water from himself, furious to have his Travel ended prematurely.

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  • He couldn't Travel yet, or even use his telepathy to order someone to come get him, so he jogged along the highway towards the heart of Miami, fuming in the early morning fog.

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  • He started to Travel to the Oracle's room but thought better of it.

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  • "He's the only one at station who can Travel," Dusty reminded him.

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  • He couldn't Travel with a dead body; the White God's magic only worked on living things.

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  • Dizziness washed over him, and he his body strained to Travel.

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  • He held out his hand, and Dusty clasped his wrist, allowing Damian to Travel them both to Tucson Sector HQ.

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  • He snatched it and Travel himself out of her room before he woke her.

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  • Pierre eyed her and crossed to her bathroom, tossing several items into her travel bag.

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  • He'd told her she wasn't able to travel via portal when she was human.

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  • The Dawkins brothers and their wives seemed to be continually in each other's faces and the Deans wondered why they bothered to travel together.

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  • Instead he played travel guide, pointing out various sights along the way—the occasional abandoned mine building, steep slopes, and the ghost town of Sneffles where Dean had experienced yet another adventure, this one before marrying Cynthia Byrne.

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  • It was on these byways that Dean opted to travel, rolling along the river with the down of cottonwoods filling the air like a winter snowstorm, past the occasional farm house, fields, and ever-present vista of mountains wrapping around him.

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  • Soul radars are still broken, but we can at least travel to the mortal world.

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  • No. But mortals shouldn't travel through the shadow world.

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  • For once, she wished she.d paid attention when her sister told her about travel plans.

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  • Ms. Hannah hates to travel in the morning.

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  • Are you well enough to travel?

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  • "The cease-fire must make it easier to travel," she observed, recalling the enemy positions around the spacecraft launch sites.

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  • I would like to travel there.

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  • "Travel well," she said, and turned away again.

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