The scientific police removed them all and will test them for links to Orlandi.
Scientists have pinpointed the exact part of our DNA that links stress to aging.
He also woke up policemen across the world by disclosing that Lakhvi had links in America, Italy, Spain, Austria, and India.
There were also links to prepared messages, which asked the companies to reconsider advertising with News of the World.
This is unsurprising, given the links between the former Shin Bet chiefs and opposition parties like Labor and Kadima.
The links run out in the direction of Pentire Point, one of the fine coast headlands.
A break in one of these links is called a “pass,” or “canon.”
The vice had entered into his blood, and the smell of the links drove out all other considerations.
She found George in his shirtsleeves, inserting the links of his cuffs.
I will now regard the second, third, and fourth links of the chain.
"undulating sandy ground," 1728, from Scottish/Northumbrian link "sandy, rolling ground near seashore," from Old English hlinc "rising ground, ridge;" perhaps from the same Proto-Germanic root as lean (v.). This type of landscape in Scotland was where golf first was played; the word has been part of the names of golf courses since at least 1728.
early 15c., "one of a series of rings or loops which form a chain; section of a cord," probably from Old Norse *hlenkr or a similar Scandinavian source (cf. Old Norse hlekkr "link," Old Swedish lænker "chain, link," Norwegian lenke, Danish lænke), from Proto-Germanic *khlink- (cf. German lenken "to bend, turn, lead," gelenk "articulation, joint, link," Old English hlencan (plural) "armor"), from PIE root *kleng- "to bend, turn." Missing link between man and apes dates to 1880.
"torch," 1520s, of uncertain origin, possibly from Medieval Latin linchinus, from lichinus "wick," from Greek lykhnos "portable light, lamp."
"bind, fasten, to couple," late 14c., believed to be from link (n.), though it is attested earlier. Related: Linked; linking.