Budding designers learn the INS and outs of the fashion industry over four intense days in New York.
She has a blog, Fox on Stocks, where the self-taught savant holds forth on the INS and outs of the market.
They were intimidating to many in the INS because if you delayed them, it could generate a congressional complaint.
He has spent 30 years getting to know the INS and outs of the company.
And immigrants from the Caucasus can expect much greater scrutiny from INS.
It seemed to him almost certain that the man who had broken in knew all the INS and outs of the office.
It would take too long and I don't know the INS and outs of it, anyway.
The reINS or handles are welded to the small ends and tapered down as shown in the drawing, then rounded 41⁄2 INS.
Mind as you're not ower keen at seein' the INS and oots o' that pewter.
Mr. Clarence M. Foster is authority for the statement that Utica cement barrels measure 16¼ INS.
Old English in (prep.) "in, into, upon, on, at, among; about, during;" inne (adv.) "within, inside," from Proto-Germanic *in (cf. Old Frisian, Dutch, German, Gothic in, Old Norse i), from PIE *en "in" (cf. Greek en, Latin in "in, into," Old Irish in, Welsh yn-, Old Church Slavonic on-). As an adjective from 1590s.
The forms merged in Middle English. Modern sense distinction between in and on is from later Middle English. Sense of "holding power" (the in party) first recorded c.1600; that of "exclusive" (the in-crowd, an in-joke) is from 1907 (in-group); that of "stylish, fashionable" (the in thing) is from 1960. The noun sense of "influence, access" (have an in with) first recorded 1929 in American English. In-and-out "copulation" is attested from 1610s.
The symbol for the element indium.
The symbol for indium.