Apparently, agreement could not be reached, and NASA is now looking for a new launch date—likely, April 29—for the endeavour.
But this was compounded by the core characteristic of the Nazi endeavour: its ideology.
Why do you think the popularity of the Oxford trinity—Lewis, Morse, and now prequel endeavour—continues to endure?
He could not have foreseen the drama attending the twice-delayed launch of the shuttle endeavour.
His endeavour to sound Miss Crooks was by no means a success.
If I have not, when my mind is more at ease, I will endeavour to please you better.
In the East it was more difficult to succeed in such an endeavour, though it had been made.
I did so, that I might endeavour to render you and your family some service.
My intention when I went there was to endeavour with diplomatic cunning to effect a kind of arrangement, but alas!
endeavour to impress that upon her at your leisure, if you please.'
early 15c., "pains taken to attain an object," literally "in duty," from phrase put (oneself) in dever "make it one's duty" (a partial translation of Old French mettre en deveir "put in duty"), from Old French dever "duty," from Latin debere "to owe" (see debt). One's endeavors meaning one's "utmost effort" is from late 15c.
c.1400; see endeavor (n.). Related: Endeavored; endeavoring.