(n.) A channel or hollow worn in the earth by a current of water; a short deep portion of a torrent's bed when dry.
(n.) A grooved iron rail or tram plate.
(v. t.) To wear into a gully or into gullies.
(v. i.) To flow noisily.
(1) Some fields had lightly furrowed brows, others deep gullies and humpbacked hills.
(2) From the third ball, though, he makes good his escape with a thick edge through the gully region for a single.
(3) Transporting heavy building materials across dirt streets riven with gullies and piled high with detritus is not easy, and theft of building materials is commonplace in Kibera.
(4) Nearly a decade ago, Nasa’s Mars Global Surveyor took pictures of what appeared to be water bursting through a gully wall and flowing around boulders and other rocky debris.
(5) Last week, the search turned to a gully near a rubbish dump in the neighbouring city of Cocula, but still no remains have been identified.
(6) Andy Wilson (@andywiz) England on course to bowl 14 or even 15 overs in the first hour June 20, 2014 11.38am BST 9th over: Sri Lanka 24-0 (Karunaratne 10, Silva 10) Karunaratne picks up four more with the squirtiest of squirty drives that zips away through gully.
(7) Accessible only on foot, the Needles section of the Canyonlands national park has pink and creamy turrets, chimneys, gullies, mysterious canyons and weird formations.
(8) They show people in white jump suits working at the bottom of the gully reportedly about 10m deep and reachable only with the help of ropes.
(9) Pools of ticks, Ixodes (Ceratixodes) uriae collected between 1975 and 1979 at Macquarie Island, yielded 33 strains of at least 4 different viruses: Nugget virus (Kemerovo group), 1 strain; Taggert virus (Sakhalin group) 9 strains; a previously undescribed flavivirus, related to Central European Tickborne encephalitis virus, for which the name "Gadgets Gully" is proposed, 9 strains; a virus serologically related to the Uukuniemi serogroup, family Bunyaviridae, for which the name "Precarious Point" is proposed, 10 strains.
(10) Facebook Twitter Pinterest Sheep graze next to a dried-out gully usually flowing with spring water, in the Palestinian village of al-Auja, near Jericho.
(11) The St. Agnes Community Health Centre was established in October 1974, in the rapidly growing area of Tea Tree Gully, South Australia.
(12) Updated at 11.33am BST 11.22am BST 32nd over: England 68-5 (Root 7, Ali 10) Moeen sees a wide one, and, keen to attack, cuts hard and high past gully for four.
(13) In the western city of Lanzhou, officially deemed by the World Health Organisation to have the worst air in China , officials have proposed digging great gullies into the surrounding mountains in the hope of trapping polluted air in a gigantic landscape gutter, like an atmospheric ha-ha.
(14) Broad's not bowled well today, but he tempts Sangakkara with slight width - and Sangakkara flashes, toe-ending to gully, where Bell dives low and left to snaffle an excellent catch.
(15) VVS Laxman played an injudicious shot off Lonwabo Tsotsobe, edging to gully, before Suresh Raina offered catching practice to Harris at first slip.
(16) The search for 43 student teachers who went missing in Mexico a month ago is now focusing on a gully on the edge of a municipal rubbish dump.
(17) The pier is plenty deep for diving, with access to a narrow gully beneath the drawbridge and a pristine, horse-shoe beach on the opposite side of the fort.
(18) Antibodies to a potentially harmful flavivirus, Gadget's Gully virus, were equally present (4%) in both avian and human sera.
(19) Around noon every day, automated pumps just above the pond are switched on and for the next few hours 400,000 gallons (1.8m litres) of water are sent cascading down a brick-lined gully into the lake.
(20) It was also a place of sandy gullies formed by sporadic streams in the rainy season, where nomads brought their camels.
(n.) A very small brook; a streamlet.
(n.) See Rille.
(v. i.) To run a small stream.
(1) The authors have made investigations about the presence of pathogen mycobacteria in puddles of rain water and in rill waters of sanitary formations and municipal slaughter-house of Yaoundé.
(2) The treatment has used this rilling with laser (12 cases) an endoscopic microsurgery (4 cases) and open surgery 2 times.
(3) Similarly to Kracmar, Hauswirth and Rilling, we conclude that there is a transition from a sympathotonic or normotonic reaction situation into a parasympathotonic reaction situation after carrying out ML.
(4) The 13C NMR spectrum of isolated nucleosome core particles contains many sharp resonances, including resonances of alpha- and beta-carbons, indicating that certain terminal segments of histones rich in basic residues are highly mobile (Hilliard, R. R., Jr., Smith, R. M., and Rill, R. L. (1986) J. Biol.
(5) The magnitude of the neighbor-exclusion parameter, the changes in spectral properties of (Phen)2CuI induced by DNA binding, and the increase in DNA solution viscosity upon (Phen)2CuI addition are consistent with a model for DNA binding by (Phen)2CuI involving partial intercalation of one phenanthroline ring of the complex between DNA base pairs in the minor groove as suggested previously [Veal & Rill (1989) Biochemistry 28, 3243-3250].
(6) 7, 3138-3146) and to an active site protein fragment from avian liver FPP synthetase (Brems, D. N., Bruenger, E., and Rilling, H. C. (1981) Biochemistry 20, 3711-3718).
(7) Phosphorus uptake by Rilling sludge in the laboratory appears to be wholly biological, as it has an optimum pH range (7.7 to 9.7) and an optimum temperature range (24 to 37 C).
(8) Activated sludges obtained from the Rilling Road plant located at San Antonio, Tex., and from the Hyperion treatment plant located at Los Angeles, Calif., have the ability to remove all of the orthophosphate normally present in Tucson sewage within 3 hr after being added to the waste water.
(9) Michaelis constants of 0.5 muM for both isopentenyl pyrophosphate and geranyl pyrophosphate are 3-20-fold lower than those found for prenyltransferase from yeast or pig liver (Eberhardt, N., and Rilling, H. C. (1974), J. Biol.
(10) At the same mo-ment he is "cheered by the music of a thousand tinkling rills and rivulets whose veins are filled with the blood of winter which they are bearing off"; at other times he eavesdrops on "the faint wiry peep" of the baby woodcock being led by their mother through the swamp.
(11) Each trunk, perhaps no more than a century old, was understated, its bark finely indented as if little rills of water had run through grey sand.
(12) Biotonometry according to Rilling enables determination of HR and HC in healthy subjects.