He was, it appears, overpowered as the contraption failed to properly ignite.
A year ago, Messina heard such rhetoric and properly scoffed.
In other words, it's possible that if we properly priced carbon, electric vehicles would become viable.
I also know that they can be worth it, if they last, which properly made clothes will.
There is no running water, which means toilets are not functioning and passengers are unable to take showers or properly wash.
Some good varieties might be got from it, if properly impregnated.
The ladies were properly costumed for the dinner, and all of them wore the best they had.
Next time you hide on your stomach behind a tree, do it properly.
One is created, the other is corrupted, as the word might be properly rendered.
Of course the chords which are brought to the mind of the player must be properly chosen or the procedure is useless.
c.1300, "adapted to some purpose, fit, apt; commendable, excellent" (sometimes ironic), from Old French propre "own, particular; exact, neat, fitting, appropriate" (11c.), from Latin proprius "one's own, particular to itself," from pro privo "for the individual, in particular," from ablative of privus "one's own, individual" (see private (adj.)) + pro "for" (see pro-). Related: Properly.
From early 14c. as "belonging or pertaining to oneself; individual; intrinsic;" from mid-14c. as "pertaining to a person or thing in particular, special, specific; distinctive, characteristic;" also "what is by the rules, correct, appropriate, acceptable." From early 15c. as "separate, distinct; itself." Meaning "socially appropriate, decent, respectable" is first recorded 1704. Proper name "name belonging to or relating to the person or thing in question," is from late 13c., a sense also preserved in astronomical proper motion (c.1300). Proper noun is from c.1500.