None of the youngsters are likely to feel that any route is safe when they return to school.
“There is no reason to believe that after the first wave, all was safe,” Chaffetz told The Daily Beast.
They should realize that safe, functioning markets can only exist within the context of an effective legal and regulatory system.
Brzezinski has always seemed uncomfortable with the safe road.
With Lucas García and his henchmen out of power, my parents deemed it safe to return to their homeland.
“This is my best jacket,” said he, when the injured arm was safe in its sleeve.
But the Holy Laws no longer needed the safe shelter of a royal shrine.
The reference was to the safe in which the old people in the district stored their gains.
It traded with all the world and offered a safe home to the merchant and to the artisan.
But every one of the five felt that they were safe, at least for the present, from pursuit.
c.1300, "unscathed, unhurt, uninjured; free from danger or molestation, in safety, secure; saved spiritually, redeemed, not damned;" from Old French sauf "protected, watched-over; assured of salvation," from Latin salvus "uninjured, in good health, safe," related to salus "good health," saluber "healthful," all from PIE *solwos from root *sol- "whole" (cf. Latin solidus "solid," Sanskrit sarvah "uninjured, intact, whole," Avestan haurva- "uninjured, intact," Old Persian haruva-, Greek holos "whole").
As a quasi-preposition from c.1300, on model of French and Latin cognates. From late 14c. as "rescued, delivered; protected; left alive, unkilled." Meaning "not exposed to danger" (of places) is attested from late 14c.; of actions, etc., "free from risk," first recorded 1580s. Meaning "sure, reliable, not a danger" is from c.1600. Sense of "conservative, cautious" is from 1823. Paired alliteratively with sound (adj.) from late 14c. The noun safe-conduct (late 13c.) is from Old French sauf-conduit (13c.).
"chest for keeping food or valuables," early 15c., save, from Middle French en sauf "in safety," from sauf (see safe (adj.)). Spelling with -f- first recorded 1680s, from influence of safe (adj.).
A safe program analysis is one which will not reach invalid conclusions about the behaviour of the program. This may involve making safe approximations to properties of parts of the program. A safe approximation is one which gives less information.
For example, strictness analysis aims to answer the question "will this function evaluate its argument"?. The two possible results are "definitely" and "don't know". A safe approximation for "definitely" is "don't know". The two possible results correspond to the two sets: "the set of all functions which evaluate their argument" and "all functions". A set can be safely approximated by another which contains it.