The government then zoned all land within the Siyag as exclusively for industrial, military or Jewish agricultural purposes.
Instead, they simply send them to the public school their children are zoned to without exploring other options.
I know Cleve, somewhat, so the first time I saw Emile in the movie, I zoned in on him immediately.
She wore a mantle of green silk, inlaid with eider-down, and zoned round her waist with garlands of wild flowers.
Flesh white, zoned and clouded with different shades of red.
I could hear he lov'd Some fair immortal, and that his embrace Had zoned her through the night.
Flesh white, circled or zoned with bright pink; not very close-grained, but very sugary and well-flavored.
Flesh white, zoned or marked with yellow, close-grained and sugary.
Flesh pale yellow, zoned or circled with white, not close-grained, but sugary.
This differs from L. cilicioides in its zoned pileus and white milk.
late 14c., from Latin zona "geographical belt, celestial zone," from Greek zone "a belt," related to zonnynai "to gird," from PIE root *yes- "to gird, girdle" (cf. Avestan yasta- "girt," Lithuanian juosiu "to gird," Old Church Slavonic po-jasu "girdle").
Originally one of the five great divisions of the earth's surface (torrid, temperate, frigid; separated by tropics of Cancer and Capricorn and Arctic and Antarctic circles); meaning "any discrete region" is first recorded 1822. Zone defense in team sports is recorded from 1927. Zoning "land-use planning" is recorded from 1912. Zoned (adj.) in drug-use sense is attested 1960s, from ozone, which is found high in the atmosphere; the related verb to zone is from 1980s.
An area or a region distinguished from adjacent parts by a distinctive feature or characteristic.
[origin uncertain; perhaps fr an African word akin to nzambi, ''god''; perhaps fr Louisiana Creole, ''phantom, ghost,'' fr Spanish sombra, ''shade, ghost''; popularized by horror stories and movies featuring the walking dead persons of voodoo belief]