But it remains to be seen if Reid actually is committed to ramming through new rules with a more slender majority.
PLUS, Peter Beinart on the case for ramming health-care through.
They were then sponged out with a wet sponge, and charged by the ramming home of fresh cartridges, wads, and balls.
Next, fill in with soil, packing it firmly and ramming it hard into every crevice.
This also meant an increased cost in the ramming, as the rammers were idle some time waiting for a new batch to be mixed.
The authors think this is the highest cost on record for ramming.
Door and window frames are put in as the work proceeds, and must be well braced while ramming.
A dry mixture was used and this fact is reflected in the cost of ramming, 25 cts.
Can't have been ramming if he bagged two of them, and they surely never came to the surface voluntarily, with a destroyer about.
After ramming down the ball, the muzzle of the musket is covered with it.'
Old English ramm "male sheep," also "battering ram" and the zodiac sign; earlier rom "male sheep," a West Germanic word (cf. Middle Low German, Middle Dutch, Dutch, Old High German ram), of unknown origin. Perhaps [Klein] connected with Old Norse rammr "strong," Old Church Slavonic ramenu "impetuous, violent."
"to beat with a heavy implement," c.1300, from ram (n.). Related: Rammed; ramming.
1957, acronym for random access memory (computerese).
Short for random access memory. The main memory of a computer, in which data can be stored or retrieved from all locations at the same (usually very high) speed. See also dynamic RAM, static RAM.
Acronym for random access memory, which is a type of memory in which a reader can go to a specific item without having to start at the beginning. Random access memories can often be altered once an item is found. (See computer memory and magnetic memory storage; compare ROM.)
Note: hard drives on a computer are an example of RAM.
exalted. (1.) The son of Hezron, and one of the ancestors of the royal line (Ruth 4:19). The margin of 1 Chr. 2:9, also Matt. 1:3, 4 and Luke 3:33, have "Aram." (2.) One of the sons of Jerahmeel (1 Chr. 2:25, 27). (3.) A person mentioned in Job 32:2 as founder of a clan to which Elihu belonged. The same as Aram of Gen. 22:21.