from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- abbr. versed cosine
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of cover.
- n. The bedclothes; collectively, the sheets, blankets, etc.
- n. The area of the field near cover and extra cover.
- n. The tarpaulins or other devices used to cover the wicket during rain, in order to prevent it getting wet.
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of cover.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Unlike some alternatives, the term covers glacier melt, sea level rise, and the reduction of ocean alkalinity.
The term covers both the form of the array and the resulting organization.
Put another way, the term covers a wide gamut of behaviors that cause more problems for a youngster than for those around her.
But yes, the trend in covers is really disheartening, - especially - when used to push stories that don't really belong in that market!
I think a collection of builder's bespoke drain covers is worth compiling.
I don't know what it would mean for the netroots to 'defy' the DCCC, the term covers too diverse a collection of independent people and I haven't seen any party heads try to order it around.
Today the label covers more than 60 types of products, including new homes and commercial buildings.
This is a wide swath -- the term covers everything from the most mild manifestations to the most severe.
Nineteen stories of—well, the title covers it all—edited by Lou Anders!
Baratunde's first few questions concerned Jarrett's role in the White House, what she really does there (a lot of different things, more than her title covers, as it turns out) how it feels to work in an office used by Karl Rove (it was also used by Hillary Clinton, Jarrett said) and whether President Obama ever has any private outbursts (he gets angry, but never raises his voice, she said).