No implausible publication with “interpolated essays on the virtues of sanitary improvement” is beyond his sight.
When FLOs purchase a toilet, they agree to keep it well-stocked with sanitary products like toilet paper and soap.
sanitary operations alone required 7,400 Port-a-Potties that collected the equivalent of three Olympic-size pools of pee.
But that's the Jersey Shore cast way—always keeping it classy and sanitary.
He crosses the street and begins sweeping in front of the sanitary Bedding Company.
To you the attitude of mind which provoked this cry may seem as natural as it was sanitary.
Take the case of a doctor who devotes himself to sanitary science.
A certain control of sanitary conditions must be delegated to the community and its rules cheerfully followed.
sanitary restrictions, seemingly so necessary in hot climates, were unheard of.
The morning sanitary carts picked up from five to twenty dead officers.
1823, "pertaining to health," from French sanitaire (1812), from Latin sanitas "health," from sanus "healthy; sane" (see sane). In reference to menstrual pads, first attested 1881 (in sanitary towel).
c.1300, "systematic compilation of laws," from Old French code "system of laws, law-book" (13c.), from Latin codex, earlier caudex "book, book of laws," literally "tree trunk," hence, book made up of wooden tablets covered with wax for writing. Meaning "cipher" (the sense in secret code) is from 1808.
1815, from code (n.). Specifically in the computer sense from 1947. Related: Coded; coding.
sanitary san·i·tar·y (sān'ĭ-těr'ē)
Of or relating to health.
Free from elements, such as filth or pathogens, that endanger health; hygienic.
A series of instructions designed to be fed into a computer.