Castro did not have cancer, he said, but his condition was nonetheless “terminal.”
The full realization of what Ferrovial was up to came in March, 2008, with the opening of terminal 5.
Is the marketing of such a terminal by a laid-off equities broker evidence of a great mind or moral force?
Unfortunately, a terminal degree does not correlate in any way with whether that professor is a good teacher.
Likewise, the new American Airlines terminal at JFK has eight inline scanners that can handle 3,200 bags an hour.
The terminal L is connected to the other terminal of the lamp.
We will be in on the eleven-fifteen at the terminal and have to leave on the 4.30.
And what is worthy of remark, these terminal ovicells always have a sessile avicularium on the summit.
They came to the city of Jogurth, which for most of them was a terminal.
The pouch here is large, sacculated, uncinate, without reduction of the terminal portion.
mid-15c., "relating to or marking boundaries," from Latin terminalis "pertaining to a boundary or end, final," from terminus "end, boundary line" (see terminus). Meaning "fatal" (terminal illness) is first recorded 1891. Sense of "situated at the extreme end of something" is from 1805. Slang meaning "extreme" first recorded 1983.
"end point of a railway line," 1888, from terminal (adj.); sense of "device for communicating with a computer" is first recorded 1954.
terminal ter·mi·nal (tûr'mə-nəl)
Of, relating to, situated at, or forming a limit, a boundary, an extremity, or an end.
Of, relating to, occurring at, or being the end of a section or series; final.
Causing, ending in, or approaching death; fatal.