Fire department officials are not saying what they suspect Burkhart used to ignite the fires.
The hottest current example is one that Democrats used for a confidence boost in 2004 as well: cellphones.
He used the selections to weed out twins, and at his height at Auschwitz, he had had nearly 1,500 sets of twins under his control.
“The law can be used in a number of ways if there is the political will to,” Assange said.
As late as 1995, the United States was using no more oil than it had used in 1978.
He felt that he had been used unjustly; after all, he was not a wizard—what did the Chief expect!
But he was making real love, and you know I'm not used to that.
But alas, it was only their idiosyncrasies which used to make any impression upon us.
He said "It is Light" and he used the rays of the early sun to gather food for his family.
Bixine is a purified extract of anotta made in France, and used by dyers.
"second-hand," 1590s, past participle adjective from use (v.). To be used to "accustomed, familiar" is recorded by 1520s. Verbal phrase used to "formerly did or was" (as in I used to love her) represents a construction attested from c.1300, and common from c.1400, but now surviving only in past tense form. The pronunciation is affected by the t- of to.
mid-13c., from Old French user "use, employ, practice," from Vulgar Latin *usare "use," frequentative form of past participle stem of Latin uti "to use," in Old Latin oeti "use, employ, exercise, perform," of unknown origin. Related: Used; using. Replaced Old English brucan (see brook (v.)).
early 13c., from Old French us, from Latin usus "use, custom, skill, habit," from past participle stem of uti (see use (v.)).
Cocaine; the LADY
[1960s+ Narcotics; fr the aristocratic and wealthy overtones of cocaine as compared with other narcotics, fr the earlier sense of uptown, ''affluent, swanky,'' as distinct fr downtown; the topography and demography of Manhattan Island underlie these senses]