from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To bear or carry around.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To bear or carry round.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To limit; keep within bounds.
They varied in size from tiny globular structures no bigger than his fist to giants four meters in circumfer-ence.
Barckley's reference to Man falls within the circumfer - ence of the generalization by Guillaume de la Perrière in Les considérations des quatres mondes (1552): Or est en l'hõme (par la resolution de tous bons autheurs) le vray & merueilleux lien de deux Natures, spirituelles
Recall for him/her that the formula for the circumfer - ence of a circle is C = d (times the diameter).
Ac - Israel given in the Book of Num - connects with a superior circumfer - dares rouse him?
Scientists at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) have developed a simple process for mass producing molecular tubes of identical - and precisely programmable - circumfer ...
When one wheel moves another in either of these ways, the velocities of their circumfer - ences are equal; and therefore their angular velo - cities, or the number of revolutions which they make in the same time, are inversely as their ra - dii.
On the north there is another ifland of an indiflferent height, and of a fomewhat larger circumfer - ence than the great high ifland laft-mentioned.
After leaving this riTer, th banks of Red river are eane as before for about twenty miles, when you come to the round prairie, right side, about five miles in circumfer - ence.
The debates and proceedings in the Congress of the United States : with an appendix containing important state papers and public documents, and all the laws of a public nature; with a copious index; compiled from authentic materials
010-111 A standard site for the measurement of circumfer - ences is the A.
The market-place, called El Campo, is 700 paces in circumfer - ence, furrounded by a great number of r'xivents, and is the place where the fairs k "kept.
The general gazetteer, or, Compendious geographical dictionary [microform] : containing a description of the empires, kingdoms, states, provinces, cities, towns, forts, seas, harbours, rivers, lakes, mountains, capes, &c. in the known world : with the government, customs, manners, and religion of the inhabitants; the extent, boundaries, and natural productions of each country, the trade, manufactures, and curiosities of the cities and towns; their longitude, latitude, bearings and distances in English miles from remarkable places; and the various events by which they have been distinguished : including an account of the counties, cities, boroughs, market-towns, and principal villages, in Great Britain and Ireland