from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One's age, age in years, period of life.
- n. Old age, senility; an old person.
- n. Time; an age, an indefinitely long period of time.
- n. Former ages, antiquity, olden times.
- adj. Old.
- v. To age, become or grow old.
- v. To delay; linger.
- v. To make old, age.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Old.
- n. Age; esp., old age.
- n. Old times; former days; antiquity.
- intransitive v. To age; to grow old.
- transitive v. To make old or ancient.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- An obsolete variant of old.
- To become old; grow old.
- To delay; linger.
- To make old.
- n. Age: said of any period of life.
- n. Old age; senility; also, an old person.
- n. An age; an indefinitely long period of time.
- n. Time.
- n. Former ages; old times; antiquity.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a time of life (usually defined in years) at which some particular qualification or power arises
- n. a late time of life
She had a race called the eld that seemed remarkably elf-like.
I picked up the colors again and 'eld 'em high over my head, for the smoke were pretty thick, and,' To the colors, 'I shouted,' Rally, lads, rally! '
The destroyer 'eld' er fire and come hup close, sir, to 'ave fun teasing us.
A digitizing tablet shown in the con ﬁ guration where a set of colls generated a magenetic - ﬁ eld which is disturbed by the presence of the pen tip in that exact location (3).
'eld' im to it -- stuck to 'im like grim death until' e'd gone through with it.
On a cold, foggy morning in September 2007, two dozen young Jews gathered in a Connecticut ﬁ eld to witness nine goats be shechted, or slaughtered according to Jewish law.
The ﬁeld of play must be rectangular and marked with lines.
The four pillars of the initiative included the following practices: "(1) reengineer by adopting the best private sector business practices in defense support activities; (2) consolidate organizations to remove redundancy and move program management out of corporate headquarters and back to the ﬁeld; (3) compete many more functions now being performed in-house, which will improve quality, cut costs, and make the Department more responsive; and (4) eliminate excess infrastructure."
To further these goals, Secretary Cohen proposed reductions of 33 percent in the number of employees in the Ofﬁce of the Secretary of Defense, 29 percent in the Joint Staff, 10 percent in military headquarters, 21 percent in defense agencies, and 36 percent in departmental ﬁeld activities.
• The military should use its new authority to pursue criminal enforcement actions under the Uniform Code of Military Justice against contractors serving with or accompanying an armed force in the ﬁeld.