The Zetas stood out for his savagery, the U.S. investigator had said, particularly Treviño Morales.
Here are 10 comments our readers posted about the Zimmerman verdict that stood out.
In the most modestly gifted field in memory, Perry stood out.
Both of his comments on Friday stood out for their awfulness, even in the house of horrors that is campaign-season rhetoric.
This is not a field that includes many women, so the stunning Broadwell likely stood out among her peers.
Tybee gave me one last reproachful look and stood out to see what could be seen, and I stood with him.
In company with this fleet, she stood out of the roads on May 4.
Distinct in the moonlight the figures of Islington and Blanche, arm in arm, stood out upon the garden path.
They stood out around his head in a great bushy mat of yellow.
Thus came a moment when it stood out against the sky in all its glory and harmonious strength.
Old English standan (class VI strong verb; past tense stod, past participle standen), from Proto-Germanic *sta-n-d- (cf. Old Norse standa, Old Saxon and Gothic standan, Old High German stantan, Swedish stå, Dutch staan, German stehen), from PIE root *sta- "to stand" (see stet).
Sense of "to exist, be present" is attested from c.1300. Meaning "to pay for as a treat" is from 1821. Phrase stands to reason (1620) is from earlier stands (is constant) with reason. Phrase stand pat is originally from poker (1882); stand down in the military sense of "go off duty" is first recorded 1916. Standing ovation attested by 1968; standing army is from c.1600.
"pause, delay," Old English, from the root of stand (v.). Meaning "place of standing, position" is from c.1300; figurative sense is from 1590s. Sense of "action of standing or coming to a position" is attested from late 14c., especially in reference to fighting. Meaning "raised platform for a hunter or sportsman" is attested from c.1400.
Sense of "stall or booth" is first recorded c.1500. Military meaning "complete set" (of arms, colors, etc.) is from 1721, often a collective singular. Sense of "standing growth of trees" is 1868, American English. Theatrical sense of "each stop made on a performance tour" is from 1896. The word was formerly also slang for "an erection" (1867).