from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • v. direct onto a point or target, especially by automatic navigational aids


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Further evidence of the importance of networks in the diffusion of family planning was provided by the wide range in the rate of adoption by Korean village, measured as the percentage of married, fertile-aged couples adopting family planning Rogers and Kincaid, 1981.

    Diffusion of Innovations

  • Pot cultivation is much more common in the Sierra Madre mountain range in northern Sonora, Durango and Sinaloa states.

    58 held in Mexico's biggest marijuana farm bust

  • I suppose by now you have been notified you ran a four-column photograph on the front of your newspaper claiming that you had a picture of a crooked FBI agent firing an FN PSR at the FN range in 2006, when what he is actually holding is a Remington VTR 700, a model not introduced until late 2008.

    A Bob Lee Swagger eBook Boxed Set

  • Pop-ups range in price from a few thousand dollars for a serviceable canvas-sided unit for family camping to over $20,000 for one of the self-contained, solid-wall units with galley and bath facilities.

    The RVer’s Bible

  • They are the Nusairiyeh or Nosairi, sometimes also known as the Alawites after the mountain range in which they live.

    The Templar Revelation

  • I then came to my senses and gave up and left the driving range in what can only be described as the depths of despair.

    The Italian Summer

  • The U.S. Army set up a bombing range in 1933 on Muroc Dry Lake, adjacent to Boron.

    First Man

  • Many of the participants, who range in age from eighteen to ninety-one and come from all walks of life, have actually lost a lot more than that and maintained it far longer.

    The Life You Want

  • She brought along Ruth and attorney Andrew Northrup, and met Nixon at a shooting range in Northwest Indiana, about an hour from Chicago.

    Defending the Damned

  • The plentiful pea-shaped flowers range in colour from apple-green, pale yellow, orange to scarlet, and contain large quantities of nectar, which attracts multitudes of birds and insects.

    The Confessions of a Beachcomber


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