(n.) That which annoys or gives trouble and vexation; that which is offensive or noxious.
(1) Medical prevention and technique and then compensation for these occupational nuisances are then described.
(2) He sends a low ball into the middle, in the general direction of Fabregas, but the former Arsenal captain can't get ahead of Lahm, who is making a proper nuisance of himself.
(3) In addition, practical hints on other means of retention are offered, with the emphasis on nuisance-free and easy application.
(4) Both patients had endured this nuisance for many years thinking it was a normal sequela of their operation.
(5) • Rules requiring local authorities to investigate and abate noise, dust and odour nuisances will be liberalised or improved.
(6) However, although NA is correlated with health compliant scales, it is not strongly or consistently related to actual, long-term health status, and thus will act as a general nuisance factor in health research.
(7) We’ve got more fines in the pipeline and more ways to stop the nuisance these calls create.
(8) Some abnormalities (increased VC, decreased RV) are typical of diving activities, but the deterioration of effort-dependent expiratory flow values and alveolar-capillary diffusion must be ascribed to specific nuisances (fumes, polluants, toxic substances) associated with fireman's activities.
(9) Sadly, not everyone is that lucky.” The Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) reveals that one in five direct marketing calls come from an anonymous or false number, with more than 14,000 complaints made about nuisance calls every month.
(10) "As soon as that runway came on stream, you would not only be aggravating the nuisance for … millions of other Londoners, you would immediately find you would need to build a fourth runway."
(11) Hussain pleaded guilty in 2012 to publishing Blair’s address book and making nuisance phone calls to a counter-terrorist hotline.
(12) There is remarkably little in the literature that considers nuisance factors for the patient, minor but persistent side effects, or the likelihood of other physical changes such as weight gain.
(13) These are more of a nuisance to patients rather than a threat to their lives, although rarely cerebral embolic events can occur.
(14) Because of their broad spectrum of activity, longevity, and safety, these compounds, along with several other members of this family, have important applications as repellents of nuisance pests and of arthropods of public health importance.
(15) However, the abnormal curvature of the image is really a nuisance.
(16) The damages "nuisances" were "running laundry or defacing walls (67.1%) and "contamination of food (15.3%)", suggesting that chironomid midges influenced the daily life of the residents.
(17) Ill-equipped, ill-trained and unused to the tough conditions, these “Afghan Arabs”, as they were known, were seen more as a nuisance than an aid by the local men who constituted 95% or more of the fighters.
(18) However, should a burden of nuisance complaints come into evidence, data showing individual source emission measurements of these new upscaled livestock facilities as odor sources is of great importance.
(19) This independence of the (activation) condition effect and the confounding linear effect of global activity on observed local activity meet the requirements for an analysis of covariance, with the "nuisance" variable as global activity and the activation condition as the categorical independent variable.
(20) She was seeking to be a nuisance.” Nile said Sheppard had protested with integrity about causes she was passionate about.
(v. i.) To pass beyond a limit or boundary; hence, to depart; to go.
(v. i.) To commit a trespass; esp., to enter unlawfully upon the land of another.
(v. i.) To go too far; to put any one to inconvenience by demand or importunity; to intrude; as, to trespass upon the time or patience of another.
(v. i.) To commit any offense, or to do any act that injures or annoys another; to violate any rule of rectitude, to the injury of another; hence, in a moral sense, to transgress voluntarily any divine law or command; to violate any known rule of duty; to sin; -- often followed by against.
(v.) Any injury or offence done to another.
(v.) Any voluntary transgression of the moral law; any violation of a known rule of duty; sin.
(v.) An unlawful act committed with force and violence (vi et armis) on the person, property, or relative rights of another.
(v.) An action for injuries accompanied with force.
(1) There is no justification for snooping in private accounts unless you have a reason to do so, and you have the authority to do that.” He said he had been cautioned by the police once, for trespassing on the railway during a protest against coal about two years ago.
(2) He said he was stopped by a Hi Tech security guard who yelled at him that they were trespassing and demanded his driver’s licence.
(3) It is hard to imagine any form of drafting that would not criminalise any contemporary form of the Kinder Scout trespass, or direct action protest occupations.
(4) Tennis Australia apologises for Bernard Tomic 'Hall of Shame' typo Read more When police arrived they allegedly told him he was being evicted from the hotel and gave him a trespass warning.
(5) Nick Hurst, a Tory councillor for Stroud district council, is quoted in the survey saying: “There are a number of areas where the NHS should not trespass.
(6) The four people arrested in the Gloucestershire cull zone were held on suspicion of aggravated trespass after police responded to reports of horns being blown and individuals straying from a public footpath.
(7) Environmental activists who were arrested before they could execute a planned shutdown of a coal-fired power station near Nottingham in April last year were today convicted of conspiracy to commit aggravated trespass.
(8) Once served, the trespassers have 24 hours to vacate or face arrest.
(9) They were eventually removed by a paramedic and arrested on suspicion of aggravated trespass, according to the group Workers' Climate Action , which is calling for the Vestas plant to be nationalised.
(10) In the late 1960s he went into voluntary seclusion in New Hampshire and there he stayed, a peculiar man attracted to fringe religious movements, warding off interviewers, film people, fans, trespassers.
(11) Linguistic trespassers will be prosecuted with a hefty fine.
(12) The location is likely to afford Assange some privacy, since it is impossible to reach the manor house without trespassing on Smith's land.
(13) The government defended the arrests and said the BBC crew were trespassing.
(14) After almost five hours on the roof last night, some of the protesters climbed down one by one using a ladder and safety harness, and were arrested for trespassing on a "protected site".
(15) The frequency of warnings to intelligence agency staff about the dangers of trespassing on private records is at odds with ministers’ repeated public reassurances that only terrorists and serious criminals are having their personal details compromised.
(16) Four people campaigning against Britain’s use of armed drones have been arrested on suspicion of aggravated trespass.
(17) Twenty-six activists were later charged with conspiracy to commit aggravated trespass.
(18) This is a population which in large part has no option but to trespass.
(19) The deals done here fuel death, injury, fear and repression – yet instead of banning it, the government helps make it happen.” Those who felt impelled to draw attention to this anomaly were arrested on suspicion of aggravated trespass.
(20) His zone of trespass moreover, has expanded over the years to include National Park Service and state lands, including the latter’s Overton Wildlife Manage Area.