The Pew survey also gauged opinion on more women becoming the primary breadwinner.
And because the Pentagon gauged CERP a success, a similar initiative is under way in Afghanistan.
By inverting the gauge and running the brad head along the bottom of the groove, the depth could be gauged accurately.
And only Gerard could have gauged what that renunciation cost his fellow-driver.
His father and his uncle had been eminently "good" boys, and they gauged boy-nature by their own standard.
I gauged our movement, and dropped an explosive powder bomb.
If she had feared he would laugh, it showed how little she had gauged the limits of his laughter.
In reality the time she took was to be gauged by seconds rather than by minutes.
But in this case he had not pictured what was to come, he had not gauged correctly his power of passive endurance.
He gauged the measure of the desolation around by his words.
"ascertain by exact measurements," mid-15c., from Anglo-French gauge (mid-14c.), from Old North French gauger (Old French jauger), from gauge "gauging rod," perhaps from Frankish *galgo "rod, pole for measuring" or another Germanic source (cf. Old Norse gelgja "pole, perch," Old High German galgo; see gallows). Related: Gauged; gauging. The figurative use is from 1580s.
"fixed standard of measure," early 15c. (surname Gageman is early 14c.), from Old North French gauge "gauging rod" (see gauge (v.)). Meaning "instrument for measuring" is from 1680s.
A shotgun: a shotgun is called ''the gauge,'' explained Officer Phil Lee/ This man took a gauge (Armond pantomimes holding a gun, then bends over to dodge from it) and two people end up dead
[1970s+ Underworld & police; fr the use of gauge to designate the caliber of a shotgun]