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harbor. harbour. port. seaport. haven.
anchorage. harbour. haven. port. harbor.
The deposit of slime at the mouth of a river; slime. a long narrow lagoon near the mouth of a river.
port. seaport. harbour. haven. wharfage.
a long narrow lagoon near the mouth of a river.
conservatory. greenhouse. hothouse. lemon squeezer.
greenhouse. cold frame. conservatory. forcing- house. green house. hothouse. winter garden.
Lifeline Interface Module. abbr Link Interface Module. light intensity modulation.
Limit or Limits.
Liming Agent Recycled organic product that is derived from and/or mixed with an alkaline material capable of neutralizing soil acidity The product is either registered with the NCDA as a liming agent or product analyses are available to consistently demonstrate its effetiveness as a liming agent EXAMPLE: alkaline stabilized biosolids AgW Agricultural waste including animal manures and wastes including cow, pig, horse, and poultry manures; fish, shellfish, and poultry processing wastes; processing wastes from slaughterhouses, hatchery waste, mortality. linear induction motor. , n , limb. line interface module Provides concentration services for ADSL port.
Liquid injection molding.
Line Interface module - refers to a Scantronic 9500 processor.
used as a port. suitable for use as a port. calm. windless.
An extramundane region where certain classes of souls were supposed to await the judgment.
Hence: Any real or imaginary place of restraint or confinement; a prison; as, to put a man in limbo.
A border or margin; as, the limbus of the cornea. in Roman Catholicism, the place of unbaptized but innocent or righteous souls an imaginary place for lost or neglected things.
the state of being disregarded or forgotten. an imaginary place for lost or neglected things. in Roman Catholicism, the place of unbaptized but innocent or righteous souls.
A thong by which a dog is led; a leash.
The linden tree.
A fruit allied to the lemon, but much smaller; also, the tree which bears it.
There are two kinds; Citrus Medica, var. acida which is intensely sour, and the sweet lime which is only slightly sour.
Oxide of calcium; the white or gray, caustic substance, usually called quicklime, obtained by calcining limestone or shells, the heat driving off carbon dioxide and leaving lime.
It develops great heat when treated with water, forming slacked lime, and is an essential ingredient of cement, plastering, mortar, etc.
To smear with a viscous substance, as birdlime.
To entangle; to insnare.
To treat with lime, or oxide or hydrate of calcium; to manure with lime; as, to lime hides for removing the hair; to lime sails in order to whiten them.
To cement. the green acidic fruit of any of various lime trees any of various related trees bearing limes cover with lime so as to induce growth; 'lime the lawn'.
a caustic substance produced by heating limestone. a white crystalline oxide used in the production of calcium hydroxide. a sticky adhesive that is smeared on small branches to capture small birds. any of various related trees bearing limes. any of various deciduous trees of the genus Tilia with heart-shaped leaves and drooping cymose clusters of yellowish often fragrant flowers; several yield valuable timber. the green acidic fruit of any of various lime trees. spread birdlime on branches to catch birds. cover with lime so as to induce growth; 'lime the lawn'.
The common name for calcium oxide ; hydrated lime is calcium hydroxide [Ca2]. any of a family of chemicals consisting essentially of calcium hydroxide made from limestone which is composed mostly of calcium carbonate or a mixture of calcium carbonate and magnesium carbonate.
Lime is sometimes added to compost piles to increase pH However, unless you are seeking a high-pH compost it is unlikely you need to add lime Compost piles become acidic in the initial stages as organic acids are formed However, as the composting process continues, the pH returns to a balanced state If you add lime, an odor may occur because of the formation of ammonia gas.
Calcined limestone, which, added to the glass batch in small quantities, gives stability Before the 17th century, when its beneficial effects became known, lime was introduced fortuitously as an impurity in the raw materials Insufficient lime can cause crizzling.
When calcium carbonate is finely ground it is called lime Ground lime is readily dissolved into the soil where it reduces soil acidity by releasing calcium cations See also liming.
A chemical substance containing the element calcium Lime is used in making mortar and cement A form of lime is used to neutralize soils.
The common name for calcium oxide ; hydrated lime is calcium hydroxide Ca2.
Lime is calcinated limestone, often derived from chalk, and present as an impurity in potash and soda Lime is sometimes used to prevent devitrification, or the formation of crystals which can show up as stones in finished glass, by increasing the temperature at which these crystals are formed.
In strict chemical terms, calcium oxide In practical terms, a material containing carbonates, oxides or hydroxides or both Used to neutralize soil acidity.
Stronger and les fragrant than the lemon Its juice can be used instead of lemon in almost every instance But the lime has one advantage over the lemon: It takes better to very strong flavors The zest of the lime is as useful as lemon zest.
A substance containing calcium used in the cleaning of sugar.
The term generally used to describe ground limestone , hydrated lime , or burned lime. painting - executed on dry plaster The fresco pigments are mixed with lime water or slaked lime, and/or the wall is wetted down with lime water until the plaster softens or a paste of lime is laid upon the wall Although it is a less demanding technique the resulting painting is more pastel or chalky and not as durable as Buon fresco Often called Fresco secco or Mezzo-fresco. is manufactured from limestone, a calcium carbonate mineral , by heating it to a high temperature to separate and drive off the carbon dioxide from the carbonate molecule, leaving Calcium Oxide This is called calcination or burning.
Usually ground limestone applied as a soil amendment to correct the acidity of soil and provide calcium for plant growth Dolomitic lime also provides magnesium Other materials used for lime include basic slag, marl, and ground shells.
The main formulation used for turf situations is chalk, i e calcium carbonate It is used to raise soil acidity, but has to be applied with caution as it encourages weeds, coarse grasses, earthworms and disease incidence.
A small, green citrus fruit that resembles a lemon Used in drinks and is the primary ingredient in the famous 'Key lime pie ' British sailors were called 'limeys' because they used lime as a scurry-preventative.
Specifically, calcium oxide, also, loosely, a general term for the various chemical and physical forms of quicklime, hydrated lime and hydraulic hydrated lime. Described as having a sweet, fresh aroma It has toning and refreshing properties Benefits: Lime is very refreshing and uplifting so it's great for a tired body and mind It also has disinfectant and detoxifying properties.
Stronger and less fragrant than the lemon Its juice can be used instead of lemon in almost every instance The zest of the lime is as useful as lemon zest.
A dry white powder consisting essentially of calcium hydroxide.
That which terminates, circumscribes, restrains, or confines; the bound, border, or edge; the utmost extent; as, the limit of a walk, of a town, of a country; the limits of human knowledge or endeavor.
The space or thing defined by limits.
That which terminates a period of time; hence, the period itself; the full time or extent.
A restriction; a check; a curb; a hindrance.
A determining feature; a distinguishing characteristic; a differentia.
A determinate quantity, to which a variable one continually approaches, and may differ from it by less than any given difference, but to which, under the law of variation, the variable can never become exactly equivalent.
To apply a limit to, or set a limit for; to terminate, circumscribe, or restrict, by a limit or limits; as, to limit the acreage of a crop; to limit the issue of paper money; to limit one's ambitions or aspirations; to limit the meaning of a word.
To beg, or to exercise functions, within a certain limited region; as, a limiting friar. the greatest possible degree of something; 'what he did was beyond the bounds of acceptable behavior'; 'to the limit of his ability' the boundary of a specific area as far as something can go the greatest amount of something that is possible or allowed; 'there are limits on the amount you can bet'; 'it is growing rapidly with no limitation in sight' the mathematical value toward which a function goes as the independent variable approaches infinity restrict or confine, 'I limit you to two visits to the pub a day'.
the greatest possible degree of something; 'what he did was beyond the bounds of acceptable behavior'; 'to the limit of his ability'. final or latest limiting point. the boundary of a specific area. as far as something can go. the mathematical value toward which a function goes as the independent variable approaches infinity. the greatest amount of something that is possible or allowed; 'there are limits on the amount you can bet'; 'it is growing rapidly with no limitation in sight'. place limits on ; 'restrict the use of this parking lot'; 'limit the time you can spend with your friends'. restrict or confine, 'I limit you to two visits to the pub a day'. decide upon or fix definitely; 'fix the variables'; 'specify the parameters'.
The maximum price advance or decline from the previous day's settlement price permitted during one trading session, as fixed by the rules of an exchange See Daily Price Limits.
Maximum amount a policy will pay either overall or under a particular coverage.
The maximum daily price change above or below the previous close in a specific futures market Trading limits may be changed during periods of unusually high market activity.
The target value that terms in a sequence of numbers are getting closer to This limit is not necessarily ever reached; the numbers in the sequence eventually get arbitrarily close to the limit.
The maximum amount a futures price may advance or decline in any one day s trading session. The maximum price fluctuation permitted by an exchange from the previous session's settlement price for a given contract In international banking the limit a bank is willing to lend in a country The amount that one bank is prepared to trade with another The amount that a dealer is permitted to trade in a given currency.
The maximum price advance or decline permitted in one trading session versus the previous day's closing price.
The maximum dollar amount of coverage an insurer will pay for a particular loss, or for losses incurred during the policy term.
In relation to dealing instructions, a restriction set on an order to buy or sell, specifying the minimum selling or maximum buying price.
The maximum amount paid under the terms of a policy A professional liability insurance policy usually has two limits, a per-clam limit and an annual aggregate limit Loss Ratio: Losses incurred divided by net earned premium Loss Reserves: Amount set aside to pay for reported and unreported claims For an individual claim, a case reserve or estimate of the expected loss is set aside. n The maximum amount of points a player may win in a single round, agreed upon before the game, and typically set to between 500 and 1500 As usual, East can win twice this amount Some special hands are agreed upon beforehand to be automatically worth the Limit. restrictions applied to search sets that reduce the total number of citations retrieved Commonly used limits include language, human/animal, age groups, publication type, and journal subset. refers to the maximum number of fish you are allowed to keep or have in your possession.
An order to buy at a specified price when the market moves down to that price, or to sell at a specified price when the market moves up to that price.
The maximum amount of benefits payable for a given situation, condition, or occurrence Limits may specify a paid dollar maximum or a number of days maximum The limit may be a yearly, lifetime, or per condition maximum.
The maximum daily price change of a futures contract above or below the previous day's settlement price.
A method of reducing the the number of items retrieved in a search Common limits are: date, location and whether article is available full-text in the database.
The maximum permitted price move up or down for any given day, under exchange rules.
A customer-fixed price declaring the lowest price for which they are willing to sell their security or the highest price at which they are willing to buy.
To alter a search in order to retrieve fewer hits The use of the Boolean operator 'and' limits a search This is also known as 'narrowing' and 'refining' a search. broad restrictions applicable to existing search sets; includes designations such as: Human, animal English or other languages Publication types Age groups Gender Journal subsets Year of publication Latest update.
limited. whose stockholders have limited liability.
limited company. limited liability company.
lemonade. lemon squash.
lemonade. still lemon drink.
limousine. luxury-class saloon.
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