(n.) The fore part of a vessel; the bow; the stem; hence, the vessel itself.
(n.) See Proa.
(superl.) Valiant; brave; gallant; courageous.
(a.) Benefit; profit; good; advantage.
(1) And the Olympic torch completed its remarkable journey, the penultimate stage undertaken from Hampton Court to Tower Bridge on the prow of the gilded Gloriana, at the head of a flotilla of rowboats that drew curious glances from the cormorants, herons and great crested grebes in their haunts by Richmond Bridge.
(2) Seven kilometres out into the azure waters of the Adriatic, the Provost – the head of a top-secret organisation called the Cornsortium, which specialised in contriving idiotic plotlines – stood at the prow of his 237m yacht, the Mendacium.
(3) A key stitch advancing the alar bases at the time of columella lengthening allows the philtral area to bow forwards as a prow so that it comes to lie in a normal relationship with the columella in the profile view.
(4) The European manufacturer’s bigger, more efficient plane promised to out-jumbo the jumbo, extending the distinctive bump of the 747’s prow along the fuselage into a full double-decker.
(5) Unexpectedly, the five-membered-ring plane is twisted 67.2 degrees from the aromatic ring plane and, like cephalotaxine, the seven-membered ring is oriented in a boat form with the nitrogen at the prow.
(6) The immediate effect of amputation of the thumb at loci where the original receptive field was entirely removed was to produce large MRFs on adjacent body areas (wrist, forearm, prowing, and finger membranes).
(7) Similarities in primary structure were observed between (i) the deduced sequence of ProV with membrane-associated components of other binding-protein-dependent transport systems, in the nucleotide-binding region of each of the latter proteins, and (ii) that of ProW with integral membrane components of the transport systems above.
(8) The original cornerpieces of the former Regent Palace Hotel have been retained along with the faïence facade made from clay tiles, and one side is shaped like the prow of a ship, offering boutique office space.
(9) The nasal septum can be used with impunity to assist in cosmetic and reconstructive rhinoplasty if an L-shaped bridge with anterior prow is preserved or constructed to maintain normal support to the nose.
(10) As usual, he says the dynamic geometries are generated by the context: the building acts as “a vortex that connects the outside elements,” drawing connections with the future station and pointing its sharp prow in line with the belfry, as “a hinge between the old city and the new”.
(11) The ceremonies were unhurried, with the boats passing by and then pointing their prows to shore and asking, with speeches of gratitude, songs in native languages, and jokes, permission to land.
(12) After examining different radiological aspects we tried to find out their meaning which is explained by three different possible patterns: a physiological pattern in the newborn; a dystrophic pattern due to failure in prowing; and last a strengthening and support for the reduced resistance of the bone.
(13) Every June since 1952 Ivo Kuljis has loaded his 80 lobster pots on to his modest fishing boat and pointed its prow due south to Palagruza, a rocky islet in the the Adriatic halfway between Croatia and Italy.
(14) What looked at first to be a whale on the horizon turned out, on closer inspection, to be the front half of a fishing boat, with Japanese characters still on the prow.
(15) Three open reading frames were identified whose orientation, order, location, and sizes were in close accord with genetic evidence for three cistrons (proV, proW, and proX) in this operon.
(16) "We came to think of it as the figurehead at the prow of our ship," he told me last year .
(17) The data indicate that proU is an operon with three genes, designated in order proV, proW, and proX, encoding respectively the gene products above.
(18) I saw the building as the figurehead at the prow of our ship,” he says.
(a. & adv.) Rough; stern; angry.
(n.) A noisy, turbulent quarrel or disturbance; a brawl.
(n.) A series of persons or things arranged in a continued line; a line; a rank; a file; as, a row of trees; a row of houses or columns.
(v. t.) To propel with oars, as a boat or vessel, along the surface of water; as, to row a boat.
(v. t.) To transport in a boat propelled with oars; as, to row the captain ashore in his barge.
(v. i.) To use the oar; as, to row well.
(v. i.) To be moved by oars; as, the boat rows easily.
(n.) The act of rowing; excursion in a rowboat.
(1) Arizona on Wednesday executed the oldest person on its death row, nearly 35 years after he was charged with murdering a Bisbee man during a robbery.
(2) And any Labour commitment on spending is fatally undermined by their deficit amnesia.” Davey widened the attack on the Tories, following a public row this week between Clegg and Theresa May over the “snooper’s charter”, by accusing his cabinet colleague Eric Pickles of coming close to abusing his powers by blocking new onshore developments against the wishes of some local councils.
(3) But we sent out reconnoitres in the morning; we send out a team in advance and they get halfway down the road, maybe a quarter of the way down the road, sometimes three-quarters of the way down the road – we tried this three days in a row – and then the shelling starts and while I can’t point the finger at who starts the shelling, we get the absolute assurances from the Ukraine government that it’s not them.” Flags on all Australian government buildings will be flown at half-mast on Thursday, and an interdenominational memorial service will be held at St Patrick’s cathedral in Melbourne from 10.30am.
(4) However, a new, high-profile business deal, and a public row with her family, mean the multibillionaire's days of privacy are numbered.
(5) In the midst of all the newspaper headlines and vigils you can sometimes lose sight of the man who was on death row.
(6) Likewise, Blanchett's co-star Alec Baldwin appeared to call for an end to the public nature of the row, terming Dylan's allegations "this family's personal struggle".
(7) In the subsequent report into the row , the BBC concluded there was a "lack of direct control by Radio 2" over Brand's independent production company.
(8) These observations suggest that the inner dynein arms in Chlamydomonas axonemes are aligned not in a single straight row, but in a staggered row or two discrete rows.
(9) It is suggested therefore that the ATPase is not randomly distributed in the plane of the membrane but rather forms ordered clusters (probably rows of monomers or dimers) on the fluorescence time scale (nanoseconds) even in the presence of a large excess of phospholipid.
(11) However, BBC director general Mark Thompson said recently that the row over senior executives not relocating to the corporation's new headquarters in Salford would become a "non-issue" once the move is completed.
(12) Union urges M&S to open talks about pay and pension changes Read more M&S’s shares, which have fallen more than 40% in the past year, have come under pressure as investors assess the impact of Rowe’s plans on its profitability as well as the prospect of a high street downturn following the Brexit vote.
(13) In a month where the price of the paper increased its price to £1.40 on weekdays and £2.30 on a Saturdayand launched the "Own the Weekend" advertising campaign, the headline figure increased by 0.11% to 204,440, the third month-on-month increase in a row.
(14) The proliferation zone is only a few cell rows thick and contains single cells with an oval shape and longitudinal fibrocyte-like nucleus.
(15) It leaves 121 people on death row in the state, including two women.
(16) The row between two of the media industry's most colourful and abrasive figures took place in the YouView boardroom, located at Desmond's Northern & Shell Thameside skyscraper.
(17) Thorny issues of racism on the catwalk, of the impact of fashion on our relationship with food, of the decreasing relevance of the traditional catwalk show in the digital age, and of the bloated size of the fashion industry are the topics engrossing the front row.
(18) The row had been inflamed over the weekend by a series of leaks about the spiralling price of Gove's free schools and high costs of Clegg's free school meals, giving Labour ammunition to attack the government's education policy in Westminster.
(19) The prospect of prosecutions has already led to rows between the Obama administration and members of the Bush administration led by the former vice-president Dick Cheney, who said CIA morale would be damaged.
(20) Each forward pack was tested under the following scrummaging combinations: front-row only; front-row plus second-row; full scrum minus side-row, and full scrum.