However, the probe stayed in contact with the Rosetta orbiter and has already sent back some photos.
Larcombe is the seventh Sun journalist who has been arrested as part of the probe.
She tried to probe Ibrahim, but he firmly told her not to press him for details and not to be too curious.
Instead, the focus is on probe design and communications technology, as well as low cost.
NuSTAR will probe these explosions with its powerful X-ray eyes.
probe into the beginnings of any African colony and you immediately uncover intrigue and militant imperialism.
It is a grave affair of state and one that it is best not to probe into.
At which the doctor stepped forward and proceeded to probe and dress the wound.
But where have you been, for the probe must have been over for some time?
He must probe into the physical condition of the man, as related to his mental acts.
early 15c., "instrument for exploring wounds, etc.," also "an examination," from Medieval Latin proba "examination," in Late Latin "a test, proof," from Latin probare (see prove). Meaning "act of probing" is 1890, from the verb; figurative sense of "penetrating investigation" is from 1903. Meaning "small, unmanned exploratory craft" is attested from 1953.
1640s, originally figurative; "to search thoroughly, interrogate;" from probe (n.) and partly from Latin probare. Literal sense of "to examine with a probe" is from 1680s. Related: Probed; probing; probingly.
A slender flexible surgical instrument with a blunt bulbous tip, used to explore a wound or body cavity. v. probed, prob·ing, probes
To explore a wound or body cavity with a probe.