Veering Sentence Examples
Cold water soaked Lana's boots as Dan kept them on the creek's edge for a few hundred meters before veering into the surrounding forest.
Even ivory on ivory adds some texture and visual interest to the cake's appearance without veering into silliness.
Swing too early or too late and your shot will go veering off to the side.
Freeman and a friend were traveling down a Mississippi highway when he reportedly began falling asleep at the wheel and started veering off the road.
Friday produced a veering easterly wind in Hayling Bay in excess of 12 knots allowing a triangular course with unrestricted pumping.
Veering from the standard recruitment path does n't necessarily mean losing out.
Additionally, many wrecks end up with cars veering off the road and into yards, homes, stores, and other structures in the buildings surrounding the street.
Direct observations of currents in the open sea are difficult, and even when the ship is anchored the veering and rolling of the vessel produce disturbances that greatly affect the result.
We got the shock of our lives as a huge hippopotamus stampeded through before veering off into the night.
The original route was more direct, veering left at Micheldever station, but that section is now unclassified.Advertisement
Cloud becoming well broken by 0600 UTC - no stratus on the hill - and the fresh SE'ly wind veering SSW'ly and easing F4.
These rules are strictly enforced and veering from them will mean that a farm's organic certification can be revoked.
Veering off course with the name familiarity is the United Kingdom version known as Ludo.
A bit offbeat, it speaks to the woman who enjoys veering off the traditional path and making a statement with her accessories.
Veering in a slightly different direction, Yellow Box flip flops offer a nontraditional approach to the season's most popular footwear style.Advertisement
You live in your UGGS, but maybe you want to shake things up a little bit - without veering too far outside of your comfort zone.
France, and son of the rebellious Albany, brother of James III.; the constantly veering policy and affections of the queen-mother; and the gold of England, filled fourteen years with distractions, murders, treasons and conspiracies.