(n.) The liberty of using a crane, as for loading and unloading vessels.
(n.) The money or price paid for the use of a crane.
(1) The CMV (Towne) gH gene had a 95% nucleotide identity and a 96.6% amino acid identity with the CMV (AD169) gH gene, as described by M. P. Cranage, G. L. Smith, S. E. Bell, H. Hart, C. Brown, A. T. Bankier, P. Tomlinson, B. G. Barrell, and T. C. Minson (1988, J. Virol.
(2) Our earlier reports demonstrated that Cynomolgus macaques vaccinated with either inactivated partially purified simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV), fixed SIV-infected C8166 (a human T lymphoblastoid cell line) cells, or fixed uninfected C8166 cells can be protected against a challenge infection with the 32H isolate of SIVmac 251 (grown in C8166) (Stott, E. J., W. L. Chan, K. H. G. Mills, M. Page, F. Taffs, M. Cranage, P. Greenway, and P. Kitchin.
(n.) A measure for fresh herrings, -- as many as will fill a barrel.
(n.) A wading bird of the genus Grus, and allied genera, of various species, having a long, straight bill, and long legs and neck.
(n.) A machine for raising and lowering heavy weights, and, while holding them suspended, transporting them through a limited lateral distance. In one form it consists of a projecting arm or jib of timber or iron, a rotating post or base, and the necessary tackle, windlass, etc.; -- so called from a fancied similarity between its arm and the neck of a crane See Illust. of Derrick.
(n.) An iron arm with horizontal motion, attached to the side or back of a fireplace, for supporting kettles, etc., over a fire.
(n.) A siphon, or bent pipe, for drawing liquors out of a cask.
(n.) A forked post or projecting bracket to support spars, etc., -- generally used in pairs. See Crotch, 2.
(v. t.) To cause to rise; to raise or lift, as by a crane; -- with up.
(v. t.) To stretch, as a crane stretches its neck; as, to crane the neck disdainfully.
(v. i.) to reach forward with head and neck, in order to see better; as, a hunter cranes forward before taking a leap.
(1) Pilgrims have been undeterred by the collapse of a construction crane in Mecca earlier this month, which killed more than 100 people and injured at least 200.
(2) Throughout his career he has continued to champion Crane, seeing him as the direct heir to Walt Whitman – Whitman being "not just the most American of poets but American poetry proper, our apotropaic champion against European culture" – and slayer of neo-Christian adversaries such as "the clerical TS Eliot" and the old New Critics, who were and are anathema to Bloom, unresting defender of the Romantic tradition.
(3) Although the cranes swing, much of the new living zones now being created range from the ho-hum to the outright catastrophic.
(4) Video of Mecca pilgrim on 'hoverboard' divides opinion Read more The Indian prime minister, Narendra Modi, whose country is home to tens of millions of Muslims, said on Twitter: “My thoughts and prayers are with the families of those who lost their lives in the crane crash in Mecca.
(5) The ONS said employees working in lower skilled jobs, such as crane drivers and heavy goods vehicle drivers, worked the longest paid hours a week in the UK at a respective 52.8 and 48.4 hours – longer than the 48-hour limit set in the EU Working Time Directive, for which UK employees have a right to opt out.
(6) Sasaki, like other machinery operators, spends his shift inside crane and digger cabins, the only way they can clear dangerously radioactive debris.
(7) The tail of the plane, with its red AirAsia logo, was lifted out of the water on Saturday using giant balloons and a crane.
(8) Historically, this was the farm and winery of the château of Saint-Victor des Oules, but it's been sympathetically converted into eight houses and apartments (sleeping from two to six people) by its British owners Emma and Michael Crane, who moved here with their young family in 2012.
(9) In the weeks that followed, the crosses on 15 churches in the Wenzhou region were destroyed and removed by crane.
(10) This week we see that the ramifications of corporate prostitution continue to hurt her as juniors (looking at you, Harry Crane) use the knowledge of what happened to both blackmail the company and denigrate her.
(11) Filming was difficult in 3D and 10,000ft up a mountain, requiring 70ft camera cranes and a 100 crew.
(12) They waited, swaying like new calves, still wet from their tarry sacs, swinging umbrella-sized cranes.
(13) Workers in the following job categories experienced the highest annual mean PbB levels: paste machine operators (battery plants), solder-grinders (assembly plants), and crane operators (foundries).
(14) During the first meiotic division in crane-fly spermatocytes, the two homologs of a metaphase bivalent each bear two sister kinetochores oriented toward the same pole.
(15) Areas of reduced birefringence (ARBs) produced on chromosomal fibres of crane-fly spermatocyte spindles by ultraviolet microbeam irradiation move poleward.
(16) Engineers have beefed up the cranes that will move the fuel.
(17) We subjected individuals of four species of cranes (Anthropoides virgo, Balearica regulorum, Grus grus and Grus japonensis) to acute heat stress to investigate the effectiveness of this trait as a thermoregulatory adaptation.
(18) Mark Crane also emails: The main fights usually start with ring entrance about 10pm Central USA (4amBST?)
(19) Bird and the cast have shot only 20 seconds or so, after being flown out to Malia last year to film a sweeping crane shot of them walking along a Cretian nightclub strip.
(20) However, only alanine aminotransferase was higher in clinically affected cranes than in normal cranes collected from the same area.