(n.) One who, or that which, ejects or dispossesses.
(n.) A jet jump for lifting water or withdrawing air from a space.
(1) And the best car – the Aston Martin DB5 with smokescreen, oil slick, front-wing machine guns and passenger ejector seat, all of which Bond employs against carfuls of henchmen in pursuit … to no avail, because he ends up totalling it and getting captured anyway.
(2) Finally, noise control techniques in the use and installation of nozzles and ejectors are reviewed.
(3) The death of Cunningham has bewildered senior RAF officers who say the ejector seat in a Hawk is almost impossible to activate accidentally, requiring considerable pressure from the pilot.
(4) Solid and traditional, all acres of dark wood and stained glass, it prides itself on its list of around 18 mainly bottled Irish beers from such breweries as Kinsale, Hilden, Station Works, Farmageddon, Clever Man (look out for its Ejector Seat turf-smoked stout) and Hercules.
(5) The accuracy of five ejector flowmeters was assessed using three different gases and four flow-rates.
(6) The gas is evacuated from the Hafnia A circuit via an ejector flowmeter.
(7) (2) Because patients may have the need to swallow during a four-minute topical application procedure, the use of a saliva ejector during the procedure is recommended.
(8) The police refused to say what recommendations they had made, but at an early inquest hearing, the officer leading the inquiry, Detective Superintendent Shaun West, confirmed he was looking specifically at why the cockpit ejector seat activated and why the parachute mechanism did not work.
(9) An efficiency rating system is presented to aid in the selection of hand held air guns, nozzles, and ejectors.
(10) This modification involves forming a vacuum chamber at the posterior extent of the custom tray to which a saliva ejector tip is embedded.
(11) In a full statement, the CPS said it had considered charges against three individuals as well as the Ministry of Defence and the defence company Martin Baker Ltd, which makes ejector seats.
(12) Prosecutors are considering whether to bring criminal charges over the death of a Red Arrows pilot killed when the ejector seat of his jet fired as the plane sat on the tarmac at an RAF base.
(13) A simple time-cycled device uses an oscillating, fluidic, bistable element to control the high-pressure oxygen, supply to the ejector of a ventilating bronchoscope.
(14) When the saliva ejector is connected to the low-volume evacuation hose, the chamber will trap any excess impression material that might extrude from the posterior border of the loaded tray.
(15) This paper describes an ejector system for AH-drivers based on the Venturi effect, which was designed for this purpose.
(16) The incident bewildered senior RAF officers who say the ejector seat in a Hawk is almost impossible to activate accidentally, requiring considerable pressure from the pilot.
(17) When the ejector-detector assembly was moved to the caudate, dopamine could only be observed following pressure ejection after perfusion of the slice with 10 microM nomifensine.
(18) By means of an ejector attachment to the endotracheal tube a negative intratracheal pressure of approx.
(19) Calibrated gas evacuation is carried out through an ejector flowmeter from the anesthetic circuit or from a closed reservoir, where the gas is collected via a relief valve.
(20) The evidence related to the failure of the parachute to open, rather than to why the ejector seat had fired in the first place.
(n.) The sky; the atmosphere; the firmament.
(v. t.) To move in a direction opposite to that of gravitation; to raise; to elevate; to bring up from a lower place to a higher; to upheave; sometimes implying a continued support or holding in the higher place; -- said of material things; as, to lift the foot or the hand; to lift a chair or a burden.
(v. t.) To raise, elevate, exalt, improve, in rank, condition, estimation, character, etc.; -- often with up.
(v. t.) To bear; to support.
(v. t.) To collect, as moneys due; to raise.
(v. t.) To steal; to carry off by theft (esp. cattle); as, to lift a drove of cattle.
(v. i.) To try to raise something; to exert the strength for raising or bearing.
(v. i.) To rise; to become or appear raised or elevated; as, the fog lifts; the land lifts to a ship approaching it.
(v. t.) To live by theft.
(n.) Act of lifting; also, that which is lifted.
(n.) The space or distance through which anything is lifted; as, a long lift.
(n.) Help; assistance, as by lifting; as, to give one a lift in a wagon.
(n.) That by means of which a person or thing lifts or is lifted
(n.) A hoisting machine; an elevator; a dumb waiter.
(n.) A handle.
(n.) An exercising machine.
(n.) A rise; a degree of elevation; as, the lift of a lock in canals.
(n.) A lift gate. See Lift gate, below.
(n.) A rope leading from the masthead to the extremity of a yard below; -- used for raising or supporting the end of the yard.
(n.) One of the steps of a cone pulley.
(n.) A layer of leather in the heel.
(n.) That portion of the vibration of a balance during which the impulse is given.
(1) He still denied it and said he was giving the girl a lift.
(2) Ligaments played a very minor role in the lifts studied.
(3) Earlier this month, Khamenei insisted that all sanctions be lifted immediately on a deal being reached, a condition that the US State Department dismissed.
(4) The expression of genes for adenine phosphoribosyltransferase and of deo operon is regulated by rho dependent attenuators with attenuation being lifted incomplete medium.
(5) For example, Asda lifted the price of frozen pizza from £1.50 to £2 as a “two for £3” offer appeared – and dropped the price again when the offer concluded.
(6) These additional cues involved different sensations in effort of the perfomed movement sliding heavy object vs. sliding light object (sS test), as well as different sensations in pattern of movement and joints - sliding vs. lifting of an object (SL test).
(7) Or perhaps the "mad cow"-fuelled beef war in the late 1990s, when France maintained its ban on British beef for three long years after the rest of the EU had lifted it, prompting the Sun to publish a special edition in French portraying then president Jacques Chirac as a worm.
(8) Hopes that the Queen's diamond jubilee and the £9bn spent on the Olympics would lift sales over the longer term have largely been dashed as growth slows and the outlook, though robust with a growing order book, remains subdued.
(9) The government has won a High Court order to prevent the partial lifting of a secrecy order affecting the proposed inquest into the death of former KGB spy Alexander Litvinenko.
(10) The US and its allies are balking at Iranian demands for all UN sanctions to be lifted at the start of a deal.
(11) The centrally generated ;effort' or direct voluntary command to motoneurones required to lift a weight was studied using a simple weight-matching task when the muscles lifting a reference weight were weakened.
(12) That is the bottom line.” Others described the need for a policy of containing Iran, especially with the lifting of economic sanctions.
(13) The Lib Dems have campaigned for a "mansion tax" on properties worth more than £2m, to pay for the poorest workers to be lifted out of the tax system.
(14) By simultaneously pushing the foot bar and pulling the hand bar, the monkey lifts a weight and triggers a microswitch which releases a banana-flavored food pellet into a well close to the animal's mouth.
(15) For the final three visible minutes, Lockett writhed, groaned, attempted to lift himself off the gurney and tried to speak, despite a doctor having declared him unconscious.
(16) The home fans were lifted by the sight of Billy Bonds, a legend in these parts, being presented with a lifetime achievement award before the kick-off and the former West Ham captain and manager probably would have enjoyed playing in Allardyce's combative midfield.
(17) Among the non-standard postures examined were: twisting while lifting or lowering, lifting and lowering from lying, sitting, kneeling, and squatting positions, and carrying loads under conditions of constricted ceiling heights.
(18) It seems to adequately provide the additional needed lift when nipple descent has been no more than 1.5 to 2 cm below the inframammary crease.
(19) "And let's be frank, we're not actually helping anyone by leaving the economic coast clear for others to provide the inward investment that often comes in from elsewhere and may represent tied aid or investment that won't help lift the poorest into employment," she said.
(20) People like Hugo forgot how truly miserable Paris had been for ordinary Parisians.” Out of a job and persona non grata in Paris, Haussmann spent six months in Italy to lift his spirits.