from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of cable.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Fastened with, or attached to, a cable or rope.
- adj. Adorned with cabling.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Fastened or supplied with a cable or cables.
- In architecture, having the ornament called a cable.
- In heraldry, formed of a cable: applied to a cross formed of the two ends of a ship's cable.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
“This experiment is particularly timely because it provides subsurface geological information that complements the work of the NEPTUNE Canada project at the University of Victoria to install a long-term cabled hydrothermal observatory in the hydrothermal fields” said William Wilcock, a UW marine geophysicist and a co-principal investigator on the project.
This should be checked, however, because in short cabled distribution systems (typical for LV systems) the cable cross section might be determined by the current capacity.
They are learning to collect and manipulate information on personal computers or what are known as clusters, where computer servers are cabled together to form a larger computer.
Oh, and I agree that cellis20 that, in #1, the cabled fence couldn't be electric - the rebar would just ground it out.
Here, with the Jew healing the breach with the wheat-farmer whose agents still cabled money, was the time to take advantage.
The CIA "white paper" and the British Iraq "dossier" were compiled in close proximity, with British officials bringing drafts to discuss in Washington, trans-Atlantic videoconferences, and cabled updates.
“I wholeheartedly appreciate your readiness at such a decisive hour for the Jewish people,” he later cabled Einstein from London.
As Mack cabled to Weizmann: “Einstein situation extremely difficult expedient you explain us fully his exact negotiations … also awaiting you promised cable whether he accept your suggestioncouple university lectures free.”
He'd been asked to write a psychological profile, cabled to his home government, of presumed heir Kim Jong Eun.
This sentiment was promptly cabled to America in an Associated Press dispatch, whereupon the American press (possibly annoyed because I had not climbed down out of my tree) charged me with paying for advertising by cable at a dollar per word — the very human way of the American press, which, when a man refuses to come down and be licked, makes faces at him.
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