from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of steer.
- n. Equipment used to control direction; something used to steer.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- a. & n. from steer, v.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the act of setting and holding a course
- n. the act of guiding or showing the way
- n. the act of steering a ship
Sorry, no etymologies found.
And, in fact, we were running about 10 hours behind, because we had reduced to what we call steering speed for safety and for convenience of the guests.
We had been in the storm situation for several hours during the night and, in fact, we were running about ten hours behind, because we had reduced to what we call steering speed for safety and for convenience of the guests.
Right now, the steering is a little ... ah ... erratic.
The practice, known as "steering," is currently permitted only under certain circumstances.
So when we look at China, the conventional wisdom says that the government is very, very smart, and therefore they can do a very good job in steering the economy in the right way.
Therefore, government paternalism is justified in steering people away from the decisions that are correlated with instinct and toward those decisions that are correlated with reason.
Therefore, government paternalism is justified in steering people away from the decisions that are correlated with emotion and toward those decisions that are correlated with reason.
But maybe social factors play a role in steering white players away from tailback.
If trajectory steering is so precise now, wouldn't capsules also have the complicating factor of where and when to jettison the service module inside the entry corridore so it doesn't land in a school yard or something?
If this occurs, drivers may not have adequate control of the vehicle when performing tight maneuvers, such as those in parking lots where maximum power steering is needed.