The second, logging in at 14 feet, washed up at Oceanside Harbor five days later.
The department of health needs to stop nitpicking, dragging their feet, and get these other centers open.
Some of these waves are what we feel when the ground beneath our feet moves during a quake.
There were some boos, but desperate fans of Cleveland quickly resumed praying at his feet.
The victim, a woman, was naked; her feet and wrists had been bound.
"Right's the word, ould Nebucannezzar," he cried, and heaved up to his feet.
She clasped and unclasped her fingers, then she sprang to her feet.
The blood, which was running down his leg, made a little pool at his feet.
Jim swung his long legs off the couch and lifted Pen to her feet.
Wide-eyed, he got lightly to his feet and started for the trap.
Old English fot, from Proto-Germanic *fot (cf. Old Saxon fot, Old Norse fotr, Dutch voet, Old High German fuoz, German Fuß, Gothic fotus "foot"), from PIE *ped- (cf. Avestan pad-; Sanskrit pad-, accusative padam "foot;" Greek pos, Attic pous, genitive podos; Latin pes, genitive pedis "foot;" Lithuanian padas "sole," peda "footstep"). Plural form feet is an instance of i-mutation. Of a bed, grave, etc., first recorded c.1300.
The linear measurement of 12 inches was in Old English, from the length of a man's foot. Colloquial exclamation my foot! expressing "contemptuous contradiction" [OED] is first attested 1923, probably a euphemism for my ass, in the same sense, which dates back to 1796. The metrical foot (Old English, translating Latin pes, Greek pous in the same sense) is commonly taken as a reference to keeping time by tapping the foot.
To get off on the right foot is from 1905; to put one's best foot foremost first recorded 1849 (Shakespeare has the better foot before, 1596). To put one's foot in (one's) mouth "say something stupid" is attested by 1942; the expression put (one's) foot in something "make a mess of it" is from 1823.
c.1400, "dance, move on foot," from foot (n.). To foot a bill is attested from 1848, from the process of tallying the expenses and writing the figure at the bottom ("foot") of the bill.
n. pl. feet (fēt)
The lower extremity of the vertebrate leg that is in direct contact with the ground in standing or walking.
A unit of length in the U.S. Customary and British Imperial systems equal to 12 inches (30.48 centimeters).
Plural feet (fēt)
A unit of length in the US Customary System equal to 1/3 of a yard or 12 inches (30.48 centimeters). See Table at measurement.