It is the mark of a desperate party trying to rig the election results to stay in power for as long as it can.
But they worry that he and the other men who died on the rig have been forgotten.
You do that to a certain extent with performance capture by the way you calibrate the model of Caesar—or the rig, as we call it.
Deepwater Horizon was a technical marvel and Williams was responsible for all of the rig's computers and electronic systems.
In 1971, a team of Soviet scientists was drilling at the site when their rig collapsed into a cavernous pocket of natural gas.
You rig this thing on the camera, which is loaded with infrared film.
He had laid aside his suit of black, and now wore a full seaman's rig.
Scotty, suppose you get the binoculars for Barby, then rig up a fan.
"rig extra stays and try her again for water," ordered the master.
The poetical similes used in the rig Vedas have been transformed into mythological tales.
late 15c., originally nautical, "to fit with sails," probably from a Scandinavian source (cf. Danish, Norwegian rigge "to equip," Swedish rigga "to rig, harness"), though these may be from English; perhaps ultimately from PIE *reig- "to bind." Slang meaning "to pre-arrange or tamper with results" is attested from 1938, perhaps a different word, from rig (n.) "a trick, swindle, scheme" (1775), earlier "sport, banter, ridicule" (1725), of unknown origin. Also there is rig (v.) "ransack" from 1560s, likewise of unknown origin. Related: Rigged; rigging.
"distinctive arrangement of sails, masts, etc. on a ship," 1822, from rig (v.). Extended to costume, clothing outfit (1843); horse-drawn vehicle (1831), which led to sense of "truck, bus, etc." (1851); and apparatus for well-sinking (1875).
To prearrange or tamper with a result or process; fix: Prizefights or horse-races have been rigged (1930s+)