from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of outstation.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Roman finds have been a major boost to other parts of northern England, notably along Hadrian's Wall and its outstations, which include Glannaventa naval base at Ravenglass, on the Cumbrian coast, whose 12ft-high walls are among the highest Roman remains in Britain.

    Cumbria gets major tourism boost

  • What is particularly significant about the women at Bletchley Park and its outstations was that they were recruited as the first machine operators and did not replace men, as was the usual procedure in other types of war work.

    The Women of Bletchly Park

  • There were outstations of course, but in those days the larger extra facilities were only on the drawing board.

    Final Resting Place of The Pen

  • G4 doesn't have computers at ticket counters or gate podiums at their outstations (or at least at GSP), and they pre-board everyone with small children (about 1 / 2 of most flights), but they get folks checked in and boarded very quickly.

    Jaunted - The Pop Culture Travel Guide

  • As nurse to a community of 2,000 Alyawarre and Anmatyerre people scattered about the Utopia area in some twenty-five outstations and small family groups, Theo knew just about everyone.


  • Others come simply for grog from the supermarket because it is banned from the desert outstations.


  • If people are to locate near a labour market they will come to town and lest they end up in town camps and re-create the appalling behaviour of outstations then they will have to be managed.

    Archive 2008-06-01

  • The intelligence community is busy developing greater coverage of Iran via CIA outstations in neighboring areas.

    US/Iran Military Conflict Unlikely For Now

  • For outstations cheques please add an extra Rs 25 or $5 Contact for subscriptions and to send payments.

    Archive 2006-06-01

  • Australia, is but a very small per centage upon the sums that have been received for the sales of lands, and is principally expended in defraying the salaries of protectors, in supporting schools, providing food or clothing for one or two head stations, and perhaps supplying a few blankets once in the year to some of the outstations.

    An account of the manners and customs of the Aborigines and the state of their relations with Europeans, by Edward John Eyre


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