(n.) A company of people associated together; an assemblage; a throng.
(n.) The company of seamen who man a ship, vessel, or at; the company belonging to a vessel or a boat.
(n.) In an extended sense, any small body of men associated for a purpose; a gang; as (Naut.), the carpenter's crew; the boatswain's crew.
() imp. of Crow
(imp.) of Crow
(1) Squadron Leader Kevin Harris, commander of the Merlins at Camp Bastion, the main British base in Helmand, praised the crews, adding: "The Merlins will undergo an extensive programme of maintenance and cleaning before being packed up, ensuring they return to the UK in good order."
(2) Now serves as director of football and director of the academy at Crewe.
(3) He said the system had been successfully deployed at depths of 365 metres after hurricane Katrina, but not by a BP crew.
(4) The fiery energy she radiated on stage and her motormouth, ragga-influenced raps brought her to the attention of So Solid Crew, who invited her to collaborate.
(5) The authors describe the maternal transport and delivery of a neonate with a serious disorder that required specialized attention at an hour when most hospitals are staffed with a skeleton crew.
(6) Sigurdsson joined Reading as a youngster in 2005, and had loan spells at Crewe and Shrewsbury before breaking into the first team.
(7) The other rowers in the Arctic crew were Billy Gammon, 37, from Cornwall; Rob Sleep, 38, and British army officer Captain David Mans, 28, both from Hampshire.
(8) She had attitude to burn, though, while the Bristol crew were content to drift, their work rate informed by the slow pace of their native city and by what might be called the spliff consciousness that determined not just the bass-heavy pulse of their music but the worldview of their lyrics, which often tended towards the insular and the paranoid.
(9) Results of the model applied to several planning data sets (including a form of the Austin, Texas planning problem) demonstrate that more concentrated ambulance allocation patterns exist which may lead to easier dispatching, reduced facility costs, and better crew load balancing with little or no loss of service coverage.
(10) Helicopter crews have reported that entire villages have been razed there.
(11) Up to 100 children may have died in the weekend’s catastrophic shipwreck in the Mediterranean, a relief agency has said as prosecutors in Sicily arrested the alleged commander of the wooden fishing vessel and a member of his crew.
(12) I would urge her to follow the example of Elizabeth I, who, on appointing as her chief minister Sir William Cecil, said of him: “This opinion I have of you: that whatever you know my personal opinion to be, you will give me advice that is best for the realm.” Valerie Crews Beckenham, Kent • Another immensely qualified person loses their job for not being optimistic enough about Brexit.
(13) Over on the smaller boat, Mbalo remembers one of the two crew members then descending to the lower decks.
(14) Inflight monitoring uses the macroanalysis of crew speech characteristics as an indicator of psychological state.
(15) Separately, the Guardian witnessed teargas being shot directly at a camera crew with al-Jazeera America.
(16) Still escorted by Hamas gunmen, Shalit was then taken to a border crossing, where an Egyptian TV crew interviewed him before he was finally sent into Israel.
(17) Staff had to make paper records of 999 calls in what one ambulance crew member described as “a shambles”.
(18) A ccents from every state in the union can be heard as workers pour off the train each day in Williston, North Dakota, ready to try their luck as the welders, truck drivers, plumbers, oil rig roughnecks, frackers, water carriers and road crews required to support the booming fracking industry – but also as plumbers, lawyers, cooks, accountants and everything else it takes to build a rapidly burgeoning city.
(19) The Indonesian government has said it believes Australia paid the ship’s crew.
(20) I want to pay tribute to our cabin crew members who have been determined to achieve a negotiated settlement.
(n.) One who idles; one who spends his time in inaction; a lazy person; a sluggard.
(n.) One who has constant day duties on board ship, and keeps no regular watch.
(n.) An idle wheel or pulley. See under Idle.
(1) Her fourth album, The Idler Wheel Is Wiser Than the Driver of the Screw and Whipping Cords Will Serve You More Than Ropes Will Ever Do, was released earlier this year.
(2) T., Idler, W. W., Roop, D. R., and Steinert, P. M. (1987) J. Biol.
(3) The Idler Academy , an offshoot of the magazine which offers courses in everything from philosophy to ukulele playing, has announced the shortlist for its 2014 Bad Grammar award, set up to highlight "the incorrect use of English by people and institutions who should know better".
(4) The latter is "a great place if you're under three or over 53; shite if you're anywhere in between," said Dan Kieran, deputy editor of the Idler, who launched the hunt for crapness last year on the magazine's website.
(5) A., Mehrel, T., Idler, W. W., Roop, D. R., and Steinert, P. M. (1987) J. Biol.
(6) She returned to the stage earlier this year, appearing at SXSW and subsequently releasing The Idler Wheel Is Wiser Than the Driver of the Screw and Whipping Cords Will Serve You More Than Ropes Will Ever Do.
(7) Previews of some of the diatribes on the Idler website have not completely upset targets, however, with even the Top Crap Town, Hull, pointing out that the survey is not all bad.
(8) In fairness to the five Tory MPs who first pricked the bubble, via leaked excerpts from their forthcoming book arguing that we're not the nation of champions we had giddily begun imagining but "among the worst idlers of the world", this wasn't quite the plan.
(9) As for the politicians' "third-generation" perma-idlers, these are on the critically endangered list – if not entirely fictional.
(10) Updated at 5.50pm BST 5.39pm BST Amid lots of yelping and squealing by idlers on the side of the road, the riders toddle around Versailles.
(11) The passage, red meat for phone-ins and columnists ever since, argued less politely for an improvement in our national work ethic: "The British are among the worst idlers in the world.
(12) The woman who would go on to become employment minister co-wrote a book attacking Britons as “ among the worst idlers in the world ”.
(13) The MPs – Kwasi Kwarteng, Priti Patel, Dominic Raab, Chris Skidmore and Elizabeth Truss – say: "Once they enter the workplace, the British are among the worst idlers in the world.
(14) Britons are among "the worst idlers" in the world preferring a "lie-in to hard work", according to group of rising stars of the Tory party, who have advocated a tough set of work reforms in a new book.
(15) Additionally, as Polly Toynbee has pointed out ( Opinion , 23 February), Priti Patel – the employment minister and a leading Brexit advocate – has castigated British workers as “the worst idlers in the world”.
(16) "Arguing that working Britons are 'the worst idlers in the world' is deeply insulting.
(17) That didn't stop him from leaping into a backward shuffle, startling nearby idlers, when a popular Azonto track began playing from the speakers.
(18) They employ stepper motor actuated roller and idler wheel drives to move the probes.
(19) More recently, disruption of a P-450-encoding sequence (eryF) in the region of ermE, the erythromycin resistance gene of S. erythraea, produced a 6-deoxyerythronolide B hydroxylation-deficient mutant (J. M. Weber, J. O. Leung, S. J. Swanson, K. B. Idler, and J.
(20) Priti Patel, employment minister and coming Brexit star, co-authored Britannia Unchained, castigating British workers as “the worst idlers in the world”.