More than 20 million people live within a 50-mile radius of the plant.
Within a 30-kilometer radius around the plants, the government has instructed the refugees to stay sealed indoors.
Part of its plan is to have as many suppliers as possible within a 250-mile radius.
People there are born, go to school, get married, grow old, and die within a 50-mile radius.
Khazaee was referring to a 25-mile radius travel ban on Iranian diplomats.
Pores irregular, roundish; twelve to sixteen on the radius of the phacoid shell, two to three on the breadth of each ring.
Delve from the surface of your sphere to its heart, and at once your radius joins every other.
There are a good many neighbours within a radius of five miles; the trains to town are not all that could be wished.
It was then that Wilson stepped into the radius of shallow light.
Six spines triangular-pyramidal (not quadrangular), somewhat longer than the radius of the shell.
1590s, "cross-shaft," from Latin radius "staff, stake, rod; spoke of a wheel; ray of light, beam of light; radius of a circle," of unknown origin. Perhaps related to radix "root," but Tucker suggests connection to Sanskrit vardhate "rises, makes grow," via root *neredh- "rise, out, extend forth;" or else Greek ardis "sharp point."
The geometric sense first recorded 1610s. Plural is radii. Meaning "circular area of defined distance around some place" is attested from 1953. Meaning "shorter bone of the forearm" is from 1610s in English (the Latin word had been used thus by the Romans).
radius ra·di·us (rā'dē-əs)
n. pl. ra·di·us·es or ra·di·i (-dē-ī')
A line segment that joins the center of a circle with any point on its circumference.
A long, prismatic, slightly curved bone, the shorter and thicker of the two forearm bones, located laterally to the ulna.
Plural radii (rā'dē-ī') or radiuses