Equipped with both daylight and infra-red cameras, SGR-1 can identify targets at ranges of up to 2.5 miles.
Most of the ranges surveyed repeatedly stressed safety on the phone.
An independent study is required—I am not sure what I would do for that, but it ranges from jewelry making to medical research.
I mean if you go back over 11 years, I still think my percentages have to be in the 90-95 percent ranges.
First, Emmerson ranges widely, from Germany to Paris, from Bombay to Tokyo.
I'd like to get you on one of our ponies and ride you across the ranges.
No element was lacking to make the horror of the ranges complete.
The seat of this species or form is Arizona, whence it ranges northward.
Where either of these fuels is commonly used, there should be two ranges.
Mast-heads and funnel-tops of ships peep above the ranges of corrugated iron roofs.
c.1200, "row or line of persons" (especially hunters or soldiers), from Old French range "range, rank" (see range (v.)). General sense of "line, row" is from early 14c.; meaning "row of mountains" is from 1705.
Meaning "scope, extent" first recorded late 15c.; that of "area over which animals seek food" is from 1620s, from the verb. Specific U.S. sense of "series of townships six miles in width" is from 1785. Sense of "distance a gun can send a bullet" is recorded from 1590s; meaning "place used for shooting practice" is from 1862. The cooking appliance so called since mid-15c., for unknown reasons. Originally a stove built into a fireplace with openings on top for multiple operations. Range-finder attested from 1872.
c.1200, rengen, "move over a large area, roam with the purpose of searching or hunting," from Old French ranger, earlier rengier "to place in a row, arrange; get into line," from reng "row, line," from a Germanic source (see rank (n.)). Sense of "to arrange in rows" is recorded from c.1300; intransitive sense of "exist in a row or rows" is from c.1600. Related: Ranged; ranging.
In statistics, the difference or interval between the smallest and largest values in a frequency distribution.
(1.) Lev. 11:35. Probably a cooking furnace for two or more pots, as the Hebrew word here is in the dual number; or perhaps a fire-place fitted to receive a pair of ovens. (2.) 2 Kings 11:8. A Hebrew word is here used different from the preceding, meaning "ranks of soldiers." The Levites were appointed to guard the king's person within the temple (2 Chr. 23:7), while the soldiers were his guard in the court, and in going from the temple to the palace. The soldiers are here commanded to slay any one who should break through the "ranks" (as rendered in the R.V.) to come near the king. In 2 Kings 11:15 the expression, "Have her forth without the ranges," is in the Revised Version, "Have her forth between the ranks;" i.e., Jehoiada orders that Athaliah should be kept surrounded by his own guards, and at the same time conveyed beyond the precincts of the temple.