(1) Magnussen performed a cheeky pass on Hulkenberg before they reached the second safety line, controversial.
(2) Strange in that Chomsky's interview was given to the state-owned news agency at about the same time as another arm of the Russian state despatched two Tupolev Tu-95 strategic bombers for a cheeky incursion into the Nato-protected zone off Scotland's north coast .
(3) "Brr, that was weird, but we were cheeky little kids.
(4) He has this hilarious, very dry sense of humour, and just before I left, I said to him, ‘So what do you think?’ And he typed out, ‘I wish you luck.’ And then, with this really cheeky twinkle in his eye, added, ‘But not too much.’” Demis Hassabis gives me his own disarming smile.
(5) 'He’s still a cheeky little sod, but he’s definitely a nicer boy' … Allan and Michelle Darwin with their son Zane.
(6) However, give or take the odd cheeky top-up, here I am in the one-glass-of-wine-a-night zone.
(7) (Plus, he was still willing to play the cheeky bad boy, criticising Sainsbury's stance on chicken, and only apologising to the company once he had got his message across.)
(8) It was a cheeky thing to say since "misuse" is a loaded term.
(9) John Oliver's cheeky net neutrality plea crashes FCC website Read more Spurred on by online activists including Fight for the Future , a six-person team that has managed to coordinate protests with people and companies including Reddit, Netflix, Mozilla and PornHub, people have now submitted more than four million comments on the FCC proposals.
(10) He makes it to the area and draws Krul, but his cheeky chip over the advancing keeper floats wide left of the open goal.
(11) His assertion in interviews that the borrowing rate is 8.9% to 14.9% is also a little bit cheeky.
(12) I hope she is alluding not to a head-butt but to John Barrowman’s cheeky wee snog with a male dancer during the opening performance of the Commonwealth Games, which has led to a revised definition of the term – one that reflects the modern, friendly and tolerant city that Glasgow really is.
(13) Yeah, ha ha, the cheeky peaky blinders are leeching an extra grand and a half out of buyers just for accepting their offer on a property.
(14) "Or is he off being cheeky and cheerful (but ineffective) somewhere else?
(15) The Brighton Pavilion seat is the Green party's best shot at a parliamentary seat in 2010 and it has draped the seafront in cheeky slogans promoting its candidate.
(16) This excellent 19th-century boozer has private mahogany snugs, with etched-glass partitions, so you can hide from the shoppers and enjoy a quiet pint (or cheeky gin, a house speciality).
(17) What makes cheeky Salmond think an independent Scotland would be allowed to use the pound, or enter the EU, or be admitted to Nato?
(18) Andrew is an extrovert, a cheerful lovely soul, a cheeky guy,” says Morrissey.
(19) I remember those children when we first met them, and they were so bubbly, and so vibrant and cheeky and funny and just over time how their personality would change,” Reen said.
(20) It was only supposed to be a fleeting visit – cheeky blow dry at Booty's, cop a bacon bap, and then straight to Ibiza with Roxy to forget all about that baby-snatching shit, just like the scriptwriters dearly wish they could.
(a.) Deviating from that which is customary; novel; strange; unusual.
(a.) Haughty and contemptuous or brutal in behavior or language; overbearing; domineering; grossly rude or disrespectful; saucy; as, an insolent master; an insolent servant.
(a.) Proceeding from or characterized by insolence; insulting; as, insolent words or behavior.
(1) 50 runners with exertion induced injuries of the lower extremity were provided with appropriate running shoe insoles.
(2) And a woman in front of me said: “They are calling for Fox.” I didn’t know which booth to go to, then suddenly there was a man in front of me, heaving with weaponry, standing with his legs apart yelling: “No, not there, here!” I apologised politely and said I’d been buried in my book and he said: “What do you expect me to do, stand here while you finish it?” – very loudly and with shocking insolence.
(3) Subjects used these insoles during dance class for 15 weeks.
(4) Based on clinical and biomechanical peculiarities of foot, in the institute have been developed insertable orthopaedic devices for mass-produced footwear for mentioned pathology: corrective device with unloading element and curative insole.
(5) Young people now may hardly know her, and it is hard today to conjure up the sexiness, the daring, the insolence of some women on screen in the 50s when the Production Code still prevailed.
(6) The author discusses the use of accommodative weight-dispersing insoles as an alternative to surgical excision for the treatment of such lesions.
(7) Controlled rigidity is provided by the incorporation of a spring steel shank between the sponge insole and the hard wearing plastic sole.
(8) I was told it was a contractual requirement, despite there being no mention of either the strike system or the obligation to sell insoles within the contract itself.
(9) Therefore running shoe insoles can eliminate peak forces by exactly placing supporting elements.
(10) Treat with orthotic insoles or look at upping your shoe size.
(11) This paper describes a study of the effectiveness of commercially available shock absorbing insoles when used in four different pairs of shoes during normal walking.
(12) Insoles will be available to turn any existing shoes into smartshoes.
(13) A new method was developed for the quality testing of shoes, insoles and sport shoes.
(14) The purposes of this study were: 1) to compare the impact forces in running using running shoes with conventional insoles to the impact forces using running shoes with four different viscoelastic insoles, 2) to discuss possible effects of the viscoelastic insoles on lower leg kinematics, and 3) to explain the force and kinematic results using a mechanical model.
(15) A full account is given of (a) Wilhelm Werneck's therapeutic coagulations (1835): rupturing of cataract by focussed light (sun, phosphorus); (b) Maximilian Adolf Langenbeck's "insolation" of corneal, pupillary and retinal lesions and of traumatic cataract (1859); (c) Vinzenz Czerny's coagulation experiments on the retina of various animals (1867, 1882).
(16) Vertical foot bearing pressure was decreased by an average of 18% by wearing shoes padded with a Professional Protective Technology insole and the decrease was greater in patients with higher foot pressure.
(17) About a third of dancers fitted with viscoelastic insoles and a tenth of placebo insert wearers found that the insoles made their shoes too tight to be comfortable.
(18) Without physical exercise and direct insolation death usually occurred later (on the average of 5-9 days) from acute renal and renal-hepatic failure.
(19) The mechanism of the static effects of the wedged insole for the medial osteoarthritic knee was studied in ten women.
(20) The most important finding was that an elastic polymer insole with good shock absorbency properties did not prevent stress reactions of bone during a 12-week period of vigorous physical training.