(adv.) At large; widely; broadly; over a wide space; as, a tree spreads its branches abroad.
(adv.) Without a certain confine; outside the house; away from one's abode; as, to walk abroad.
(adv.) Beyond the bounds of a country; in foreign countries; as, we have broils at home and enemies abroad.
(adv.) Before the public at large; throughout society or the world; here and there; widely.
(1) Between 70 and 80% of human Salmonella infections are contracted abroad, mainly outside the Nordic countries.
(2) Using the Italian I distantly remember from my year abroad in Florence as a student (mi chiama Hadley!
(3) NK cells mediate their cytotoxicity against tumor cells through abroad array of cytotoxic and cytostatic proteins.
(4) He could be the target of more punishing wit, as when Michael Foot, noting a tendency to be tougher abroad than at home, called him "a belligerent Bertie Wooster without even a Jeeves to restrain him."
(5) As well as stocking second-hand items for purchase, charity shops such as Oxfam have launched Christmas gifts to provide specific help for poor communities abroad.
(6) British citizens travelling or studying abroad for more than three months are being refused benefits on their return under new rules designed to crackdown on benefit tourism from eastern Europe .
(7) Ammoniation of corn, peanuts, cottonseed, and meals to alter the toxic and carcinogenic effects of aflatoxin contamination has been the subject of intense research effort by scientists in various government agencies and universities, both in the United States and abroad.
(8) Salinger stayed abroad for five months, mainly in Vienna.
(9) Last year more than 4,000 doctors took the first steps towards working abroad.
(10) I’ve seen Ukip both at home and abroad, and I’m sorry to say they’re pretty amateur.
(11) The Bank cited slower economic growth at home and abroad, especially in the UK's main export markets, as well as problems in the eurozone, and strains on the banking system.
(12) She finds indoor activities to discourage the kids from playing outside on the foulest days, and plans holidays abroad as often as possible – but still frets about what their years in Delhi may do to her children’s health.
(13) We might have a patient we can’t do anything for and we have to wait for them to die, knowing if they were abroad they could be saved.
(14) And there are many others who cannot leave teaching, and so will take their talent abroad, where they are valued much more highly.
(15) By encouraging (in effect, subsidising) ever more Britons to holiday abroad, extra runway capacity would probably harm rather than help the balance of payments.
(16) Several large-scale, observational epidemiologic studies in the United States and abroad have shown a strong independent inverse relation between HDL and CAD.
(17) BNP spokesman Simon Darby, said today that at first glance the list includes some people who are no longer members and some who have moved abroad.
(18) She warned that housing benefit caps would make moving to the private rented sector increasingly difficult for those on low incomes, and complained that homes were now allowed to stand empty in London and elsewhere because they had been sold abroad as financial assets.
(19) Four of the index cases had recently travelled abroad.
(20) Some 59% of voters said the UK's recent entanglements in Iraq and Afghanistan had made them more reluctant to support military interventions by UK forces abroad.
(adv.) Over the sea; abroad.
(1) Unions have complained about the process for Chinese-backed companies to bring overseas workers to Australia for projects worth at least $150m, because the memorandum of understanding says “there will be no requirement for labour market testing” to enter into an investment facilitation arrangements (IFA).
(2) Analysis of official registers reveals the 38 companies in the first wave of the initiative – more than two-thirds of which are based overseas – have collectively had 698 face-to-face meetings with ministers under the current government, prompting accusations of an over-cosy relationship between corporations and ministers.
(3) Some workers posted overseas can also avail themselves of the “S1” benefit.
(4) In Wednesday’s budget speech , George Osborne acknowledged there had been a big rise in overseas suppliers storing goods in Britain and selling them online without paying VAT.
(5) "But it is necessary to collect tax that is owed and it is necessary to reduce tax avoidance and the crown dependencies and the overseas territories need to play their part in that drive and they need to do more."
(6) It’s good stuff.” Opening markets to US-made products overseas is one of the better things that could happen for US small business and their employees, said Obama.
(7) The environment secretary, Liz Truss , has stripped farmers of subsidies for solar farms, saying they are a “blight” that was pushing food production overseas.
(8) All overseas-based players were previously ineligible for the Wallabies.
(9) The US farm bill is a multi-billion dollar piece of legislation that controls the federal government's spending on farm subsidies, food for the domestic poor, agriculture conservation programmes, and overseas food aid , among other things.
(10) The applications for renewals of UK passports from people living overseas that were opened this week date back to 29 April.
(11) In such a condition, particularly overseas, the surgeon does not get all the time and adequate apparatus.
(12) Uncertainty over ‘Brexit’, weak overseas growth and financial market volatility are all creating an unsettling business environment and point to downside risks to the economy in 2016.” The official figures follow mixed reports on the economy in recent weeks.
(13) Overseas, the recovery in the eurozone, the place that buys half of our exported goods and services, appears to have stalled.
(14) By 2017, China will be investing more overseas than the rest of the world is investing in China.” Labour has questioned the chancellor’s approach, raising China’s poor human rights record and warning of the security risks that might emerge as a result of allowing China to invest in strategic assets, such as nuclear power.
(15) A treasure trove of more than £1.7bn-worth of old masters paintings, Greek, Roman and Egyptian antiquities, ancient weapons and prehistoric archaeological items were allowed to be sold overseas in the year to May 2013, according to official statistics issued by the government .
(16) However, of the refugees in Sydney who had positive results of serological tests for syphilis, a substantial proportion (at times in excess of 50%) had had a negative result at the overseas screening; subsequent follow-up of those with positive serological results indicated inactive disease in almost all cases.
(17) The defence secretary, Liam Fox , has challenged David Cameron's plan to enshrine the government's overseas aid spending targets in law, it has been revealed.
(18) There may be cases in which youngsters have travelled overseas perhaps out of curiosity or with an interest but upon arriving shall we say in Turkey, through which a lot of these people are staged, get cold feet and decide they don’t want to pursue that objective.
(19) The chancellor confirmed that the schools, health and overseas aid budget would be protected.
(20) It is concluded that the cases described are similar to avian infectious synovitis syndrome caused by M. synoviae previously described overseas.