So it stings when liberal politicians who live far from the range push for things like renewable energy.
The wee ballerinas at the Arts School, who range in age from five to 12 years old, have no memories of the brutal war.
Right now there are only about 2,500 SEALs on active duty in a range of missions worldwide, virtually all of them secret.
States and utility companies will have a range of options for meeting the pollution reduction targets.
The five shades, which range from "fair blush" to "rich chestnut," are designed to provide an elongating effect to the leg.
The road we followed skirted the base of one range of hills.
And as they shrank away they were changed into beasts, into the wolves that range the forests.
I mention these extremes only to show the range of their actual influence.
We must, however, confine ourselves to the South American portion of the range.
Itll take that long for us to arrange the annihilation of the range area.
c.1200, "row or line of persons" (especially hunters or soldiers), from Old French range "range, rank" (see range (v.)). General sense of "line, row" is from early 14c.; meaning "row of mountains" is from 1705.
Meaning "scope, extent" first recorded late 15c.; that of "area over which animals seek food" is from 1620s, from the verb. Specific U.S. sense of "series of townships six miles in width" is from 1785. Sense of "distance a gun can send a bullet" is recorded from 1590s; meaning "place used for shooting practice" is from 1862. The cooking appliance so called since mid-15c., for unknown reasons. Originally a stove built into a fireplace with openings on top for multiple operations. Range-finder attested from 1872.
c.1200, rengen, "move over a large area, roam with the purpose of searching or hunting," from Old French ranger, earlier rengier "to place in a row, arrange; get into line," from reng "row, line," from a Germanic source (see rank (n.)). Sense of "to arrange in rows" is recorded from c.1300; intransitive sense of "exist in a row or rows" is from c.1600. Related: Ranged; ranging.
In statistics, the difference or interval between the smallest and largest values in a frequency distribution.