(adv.) Absent; gone; at a distance; as, the master is away from home.
(adv.) Aside; off; in another direction.
(adv.) From a state or condition of being; out of existence.
(adv.) By ellipsis of the verb, equivalent to an imperative: Go or come away; begone; take away.
(adv.) On; in continuance; without intermission or delay; as, sing away.
(1) report the complications registered, in particular: lead's displacing 6.2%, run away 0.7%, marked hyperthermya 0.0%, haemorrage 0.4%, wound dehiscence 0.3%, asectic necrosis by decubitus 5%, septic necrosis 0.3%, perforation of the heart 0.2%, pulmonary embolism 0.1%.
(2) First, it has diverted grain away from food for fuel, with over a third of US corn now used to produce ethanol and about half of vegetable oils in the EU going towards the production of biodiesel.
(3) In the second approach, attachment sites of DTPA groups were directed away from the active region of the molecule by having fragment E1,2 bound in complex, with its active sites protected during the derivatization.
(4) The Tyr side chain had two conformations of comparable energy, one over the ring between the Gln and Asn side chains, and the other with the Tyr side chain away from the ring.
(5) Critics say he is unelectable as prime minister and will never be able to implement his plans, but he has nonetheless pulled attention back to an issue that many thought had gone away for good.
(6) More evil than Clocky , the alarm clock that rolls away when you reach out to silence it, or the Puzzle Alarm , which makes you complete a simple puzzle before it'll go quiet, the Money Shredding Alarm Clock methodically destroys your cash unless you rouse yourself.
(7) When war broke out, the nine-year-old Arden was sent away to board at a school near York and then on Sedbergh School in Cumbria.
(8) Furthermore, the backing away from any specific yield targets is exactly the lack of clarity that the FX market will not like."
(9) To understand the reason for the opposite effect of the molar ratio observed at the middle of and at four residues away from the lysine-rich sequence, actual cross-linked residue(s) was (were) determined by subjecting cross-linked product to a protein sequencer.
(10) Plays like The Workhouse Donkey (1963) and Armstrong's Last Goodnight (1964) were staged in major theatres, but as the decade progressed so his identification with the increasingly radical climate of the times began to lead away from the mainstream theatre.
(11) Eighty-five per cent of newly appointed judges in France are women because the men stay away.
(12) "Monasteries and convents face greater risks than other buildings in terms of fire safety," the article said, adding that many are built with flammable materials and located far away from professional fire brigades.
(13) Seconds later the camera turns away as what sounds like at least 15 gunshots are fired amid bystanders’ screams.
(14) Although a variety of new teaching strategies and materials are available in education today, medical education has been slow to move away from the traditional lecture format.
(15) But even before the reforms, half of the women coming to refuges were being turned away, so beds were already scarce.
(16) Heptathletes peak in their mid-to-late twenties – two Olympic cycles away yet for Johnson-Thompson – so what would she like to achieve in London?
(17) Estonia had been reduced to 10 men early in the second half yet Hodgson’s men had to toil away for another 25 minutes before the goal, direct from Wayne Rooney’s free-kick, that soothed their mood and maintained their immaculate start to this qualifying programme.
(18) There is no evidence to support the move to seven-day services, there is no evidence of what is going to happen if we divert our resources away from the week to weekends.
(19) Reality set in once you got home to your parents and the regular neighborhood kids, and your thoughts turned to new notebooks for the school year and whether you got prettier while you were away and whether your crushes were going to notice.
(20) But in a setback to the UK, Somaliland, which broke away from Somalia in 1991, refused British entreaties to attend on the grounds that it would not have been treated as equal to the Somali government.
(a.) In its original and strict sense, out means from the interior of something; beyond the limits or boundary of somethings; in a position or relation which is exterior to something; -- opposed to in or into. The something may be expressed after of, from, etc. (see Out of, below); or, if not expressed, it is implied; as, he is out; or, he is out of the house, office, business, etc.; he came out; or, he came out from the ship, meeting, sect, party, etc.
(a.) Away; abroad; off; from home, or from a certain, or a usual, place; not in; not in a particular, or a usual, place; as, the proprietor is out, his team was taken out.
(a.) Beyond the limits of concealment, confinement, privacy, constraint, etc., actual of figurative; hence, not in concealment, constraint, etc., in, or into, a state of freedom, openness, disclosure, publicity, etc.; as, the sun shines out; he laughed out, to be out at the elbows; the secret has leaked out, or is out; the disease broke out on his face; the book is out.
(a.) Beyond the limit of existence, continuance, or supply; to the end; completely; hence, in, or into, a condition of extinction, exhaustion, completion; as, the fuel, or the fire, has burned out.
(a.) Beyond possession, control, or occupation; hence, in, or into, a state of want, loss, or deprivation; -- used of office, business, property, knowledge, etc.; as, the Democrats went out and the Whigs came in; he put his money out at interest.
(a.) Beyond the bounds of what is true, reasonable, correct, proper, common, etc.; in error or mistake; in a wrong or incorrect position or opinion; in a state of disagreement, opposition, etc.; in an inharmonious relation.
(a.) Not in the position to score in playing a game; not in the state or turn of the play for counting or gaining scores.
(n.) One who, or that which, is out; especially, one who is out of office; -- generally in the plural.
(n.) A place or space outside of something; a nook or corner; an angle projecting outward; an open space; -- chiefly used in the phrase ins and outs; as, the ins and outs of a question. See under In.
(n.) A word or words omitted by the compositor in setting up copy; an omission.
(v. t.) To cause to be out; to eject; to expel.
(v. t.) To come out with; to make known.
(v. t.) To give out; to dispose of; to sell.
(v. i.) To come or go out; to get out or away; to become public.
(interj.) Expressing impatience, anger, a desire to be rid of; -- with the force of command; go out; begone; away; off.