Clearly, not every person with an idea will make it into the tank.
What is noticeable is that ISIS is bombarding the town with tank shells and mortars less than it was before.
Gosling is just as adept at wearing what Jannuzzi says is the next trend for summer: the tank top.
Elvis was drafted in March 1958, assigned to a tank division—the one formerly headed by Patton—and sent to Germany.
If it is the tank, then it looks reasonably intact, suggesting it did not fail.
What has happened is this: The gas was tightly compressed in the tank.
"Look at that dog-fish," said Vavasor, pointing to the largest in the tank.
Artifacts typical of the tank Site were observed weathered out of the occupation surface.
Peters clubbed Tremont's foot from the tank rack he had hooked with the toe.
This vapor is rendered intensely cold by expansion, and this cold is imparted to the water in tank a to freeze it.
1610s, "pool or lake for irrigation or drinking water," a word originally brought by the Portuguese from India, ultimately from Gujarati tankh "cistern, underground reservoir for water," Marathi tanken, or tanka "reservoir of water, tank."
Perhaps from Sanskrit tadaga-m "pond, lake pool," and reinforced in later sense of "large artificial container for liquid" (1680s) by Portuguese tanque "reservoir," from estancar "hold back a current of water," from Vulgar Latin *stanticare (see stanch). But others say the Portuguese word is the source of the Indian ones.
Meaning "fuel container" is recorded from 1902. Military use originated 1915, partly as a code word, partly because they looked like benzene tanks. They were first used in action at Pozieres ridge, on the Western Front, Sept. 15, 1916. Slang meaning "detention cell" is from 1912.
"to lose or fail," 1976, originally in tennis jargon, but said there to be from boxing, from tank (n.) in some sense. Related: Tanked; tanking. Adjective tanked "drunk" is from 1893.