(n.) A shaft or missile intended to be shot from a crossbow or catapult, esp. a short, stout, blunt-headed arrow; a quarrel; an arrow, or that which resembles an arrow; a dart.
(n.) Lightning; a thunderbolt.
(n.) A strong pin, of iron or other material, used to fasten or hold something in place, often having a head at one end and screw thread cut upon the other end.
(n.) A sliding catch, or fastening, as for a door or gate; the portion of a lock which is shot or withdrawn by the action of the key.
(n.) An iron to fasten the legs of a prisoner; a shackle; a fetter.
(n.) A compact package or roll of cloth, as of canvas or silk, often containing about forty yards.
(n.) A bundle, as of oziers.
(v. t.) To shoot; to discharge or drive forth.
(v. t.) To utter precipitately; to blurt or throw out.
(v. t.) To swallow without chewing; as, to bolt food.
(v. t.) To refuse to support, as a nomination made by a party to which one has belonged or by a caucus in which one has taken part.
(v. t.) To cause to start or spring forth; to dislodge, as conies, rabbits, etc.
(v. t.) To fasten or secure with, or as with, a bolt or bolts, as a door, a timber, fetters; to shackle; to restrain.
(v. i.) To start forth like a bolt or arrow; to spring abruptly; to come or go suddenly; to dart; as, to bolt out of the room.
(v. i.) To strike or fall suddenly like a bolt.
(v. i.) To spring suddenly aside, or out of the regular path; as, the horse bolted.
(v. i.) To refuse to support a nomination made by a party or a caucus with which one has been connected; to break away from a party.
(adv.) In the manner of a bolt; suddenly; straight; unbendingly.
(v. i.) A sudden spring or start; a sudden spring aside; as, the horse made a bolt.
(v. i.) A sudden flight, as to escape creditors.
(v. i.) A refusal to support a nomination made by the party with which one has been connected; a breaking away from one's party.
(v. t.) To sift or separate the coarser from the finer particles of, as bran from flour, by means of a bolter; to separate, assort, refine, or purify by other means.
(v. t.) To separate, as if by sifting or bolting; -- with out.
(v. t.) To discuss or argue privately, and for practice, as cases at law.
(n.) A sieve, esp. a long fine sieve used in milling for bolting flour and meal; a bolter.
(1) Song appeared to give Bolt a good luck charm to wear around his wrist.
(2) I’m just going to prepare myself for next year, for the Olympics and come out even stronger.” Questioned over Bolt’s joking accusation, Gatlin added: “I want my money back.
(3) A handful of the global superstars – Usain Bolt and now Mo Farah – have enhanced their personal value, but most have driven themselves relentlessly for the glory alone.
(4) The treatment consisted of bolting the capitular epiphysis (head) of the femur with a homologous bone chip.
(5) Trying to solve those problems by closing the borders is like trying to deal with rising damp by bolting your front door Trying to solve those problems by closing the borders is like trying to deal with rising damp by bolting your front door.
(6) While there are smiles in the Ennis-Hill household, the organisers of the Commonwealth Games will be ruing the loss of a major star – especially as Britain's 5,000m and 10,000m Olympic gold medallist Mo Farah has admitted that the games are "not on my list" for 2014, and the 100m world record holder Usain Bolt is yet to commit.
(7) The bolt penetrated deeply into the pelvis, through the acetabulum, the joint cavity and the head of the femur leading to fixation of the hip.
(8) The prince has, after all, hardly kept his hobby horses bolted up in the stables over the years.
(9) The etiology was the following: 34 wounds by knife, 3 due to ricocheted bolt and 16 by abdominal contusions.
(10) Fragmentation also caused more brain damage and inhibition of spinal reflexes than a solid free bullet or captive bolt.
(11) Locking both nails with a threaded pin and two bolts limits the secondary depression of the fracture by the S-shaped lateral nail.
(12) Virgin Media has signed up as a top-tier sponsorship partner of the Glasgow 2014 Commonwealth Games , with the expectation that brand ambassadors and Olympic champions Mo Farah and Usain Bolt will front a major advertising campaign next year to support the deal.
(13) After the films have been approved, the lateral film holder bolts on top of the AP film holder.
(14) Let them wallow in the content that Bolt provides them, carefully calibrated to both infuriate Australia’s dwindling bigoted minority while reassuring them.
(15) Bolt's record-setting runs were quantum leaps, in the truest sense of the term: a shift from one state to another, without passing through the conventional intermediate stages.
(16) We all have a duty to raise money as a member for parliament.” Bolt persisted by asking: “I want to know.
(17) It is shameful.” Brandis and Abbott promised the changes before the election as a result of the case against the conservative columnist Andrew Bolt.
(18) A News Ltd columnist and political commentator, Andrew Bolt, who was found to have breached the Racial Discrimination Act in two articles he wrote in 2009, was among those to have blamed Goodes and the Indigenous round incident for his recent treatment.
(19) "Flush anything nasty away and then lock them with the bolts at the top."
(20) The effects were calculated for the detection of sounds of enemy personnel (speech, movement noises) or their equipment (rifle bolt, tank, generator).
(n.) A circular tread; a gait by which a horse going sideways round a center makes two concentric tracks.
(n.) A sudden movement to avoid a thrust.
(n.) The unit of electro-motive force; -- defined by the International Electrical Congress in 1893 and by United States Statute as, that electro-motive force which steadily applied to a conductor whose resistance is one ohm will produce a current of one ampere. It is practically equivalent to / the electro-motive force of a standard Clark's cell at a temperature of 15¡ C.
(1) A case of unilateral anterior dislocation of the shoulder after a shock of 380 volts is presented here.
(2) High voltage stimuli were always effective, while when the pulse amplitude was reduced to 3.8 volt stimuli were uneffective except when occurring after extremely long asystolic pauses.
(3) Proper provision of ground-fault circuit interrupter protection, particularly at temporary work sites, could have prevented most of the deaths from 110-volt AC.
(4) The board samples as many as eight channels, giving 12-bit resolution for signals between plus and minus 2.5 volts.
(5) No grounds for the commission’s volte-face have yet been published, but the Guardian has seen a draft of the EU decision from last October, suggesting that one key decider had been that Hinkley advanced an EU ‘common interest’ around security of supply.
(6) Add to that a dangerous nuclear deal with Iran (as Republicans and Israel’s government see it) and the apparent impotence in the face of Islamic State and the Afghanistan volte-face looks, to political foes at least , like clinching proof of serial failure by the commander-in-chief.
(7) The Volt, which will start production late next year, could be capable of travelling up to 40 miles (64km) on a single charge before its small petrol engine kicks in to power the car and recharge the battery.
(8) Electrical stimulation of the vagal trunk with 10 Hz in frequency, 3 ms in duration and 15 volt in intensity for 10 s in cats produced an excitatory response of the stomach and the response was composed of two phases, an initial rapid excitation during stimulation period and the late multi-peak response after stimulation period.
(9) The purpose of this study was to compare the effectiveness of both high volt galvanic current (HVG) and isometric exercise to strengthen the quadriceps femoris muscles in 17 healthy subjects.
(10) Stun gun torch Facebook Twitter Pinterest The Zap Light sends one million volts between six metal prongs at the front of its torch.
(11) So, should you incur a public-spirited 50,000-volt warning shot – perhaps for brandishing your pension book in an aggressive manner or because a young PC has mistaken your tartan shopping trolley for a piece of field artillery – don't accidentally shout "Oh fuck!"
(12) Two platinum or stainless steel electrodes were placed in the tumor and around 10 volts of direct current was passed for 1 hour.
(13) Operation is controlled by a microprocessor which regulates and controls the addition of reagents and collects and displays the data as time, temperature in volts, and the pH.
(14) Stimulation was performed using a baby Medtronic stimulator coupled to a Vygon amplifier delivering an output of 30 volt.
(15) The volte face was a result of Russian blackmail, the Lithuanian president's office said as senior officials in Brussels said Yanukovych was sacrificing the hopes and wishes of most of his countrymen on the altar of Russian money and contracts.
(16) The maximal intensity which is easily recorded, e.g., by a tracking volt-meter, is proportional to the concentration of the reduced nucleotide.
(17) 3) He thinks the Nissan Leaf and GM Volt are "not great products" What Nissan’s doing with the Leaf is sincere.
(18) The move comes in advance of the release this year of the Nissan Leaf and Chevy Volt, which promise to deliver driving distances of 40 miles or more on a single battery charge and are being marketed to middle-class families.
(19) Before this we’d won nothing for years.” The government’s volte-face means that tens of thousands of the very poorest households on the brink of catastrophe – victims of domestic violence or flooding, homelessness, or those made penniless by sudden financial crises – will in theory still be able to turn to the state, rather than the loan shark, for “last resort” help.
(20) A convenient method of interstitial radiation therapy can be quickly and easily accomplished using absorbable Vicryl-125I sutures which offer these general advantages: long shelf life, 60 day half-life; low energy, 28 kilo electron volts, permitting patients to leave the hospital; good geometric and anatomic distribution of 125I seeds which remain in place after implantation; less radiation exposure to the operating and attending personnel due to this low energy plus the reduced exposure time provided by quick implantation; removal unnecessary, reducing exposure time; implantation using minor surgical equipment; dosage determination easily calculated; hospitalization, from the standpoint of radioactivity, unnecessary.