Jessica Bendinger, the screenwriter behind hits like Bring It On and Stick It, makes her novel debut with The Seven rays.
Finding cheap ways of converting the sun's rays into electricity unquestionably does.
How many of the latter found our kind feeding, resting, or just cowering from the rays of the sun?
"They're otherwise engaged; they're making money; they're enjoying the rays of late summer," Vick wrote.
I will never forget the rays of January sunshine that I squinted into after those seven hours were finally over.
Here I lay until the first rays of the morning glared in my eyes, and brought me gradually to a sense of my situation.
The air was so moist and cloudy that the sun's rays had hard work to get through.
The burning-glass concentrating the sun's rays on the red precipitate, being Priestley's original experiment.
About noon they appear to lessen perceptibly the rays of the sun.
That done, they went down to the creek bank, and loafed in the rays of the afternoon sun.
"beam of light," c.1300, from Old French rai (nominative rais) "ray (of the sun), spoke (of a wheel); gush, spurt," from Latin radius "ray, spoke, staff, rod" (see radius). Not common before 17c. [OED]; of the sun, usually in reference to heat (beam being preferred for light). Science fiction ray-gun is first recorded 1931 (but cf. Martian Heat ray weapon in H.G. Wells' "War of the Worlds," 1898).
type of fish related to sharks, early 14c., from French raie (13c.), from Latin raia, of unknown origin.
A narrow beam of light or other electromagnetic radiation.
A narrow beam of particles, as a cathode.
A structure or part having the form of a straight line extending from a point.
Ray (rā), John. 1627-1705.
English naturalist who was the first to use anatomy to distinguish between specific plants and animals. He established the species as the basic classification of living things.
Sunshine: soaking up some rays (1980s+)