This segment of Up W/Chris Hayes should prove illuminating for those who think otherwise.
The editor of the segment, Peter Rippon, said he had pulled the investigation because of lack of evidence.
The segment was about another Florida family that had endured the public scrutiny of a missing baby.
ABC correspondent Bob Woodruff begins the segment by asking, “Did you have an affair with Miss Hunter?”
Because she sounds quite emphatic in this segment of “The Green Room” on This Week With George Stephanopoulos.
Thus he continues until the third segment is reached, from which he carries away a fresh load of pollen to another flower.
Let me add a segment of the circle to round your knowledge out.
The third segment consists of nine small bones, the carpals of the wrist or the tarsals of the ankle.
The segment of a circle or any curved line, by which all angles are measured.
As armature, commutator, and shaft rotate, the brushes connect first with one segment of the commutator and then with the other.
1560s, from Latin segmentum "a strip or piece cut off, a cutting, strips of colored cloth," from secare "to cut" (see section (n.)), with euphonious alteration of -c- to -g- before -m-. Latin segmentum was used in Medieval Latin as a geometry term, translating Greek tmema, and the word was first picked up in English in this sense. Meaning "segmental portion of anything circular" is from 1640s; general sense of "a division, section" is from 1762.
1859, intransitive, in reference to cell division, from segment (n.). Transitive sense, "divide (something) into segments" is from 1872. Related: Segmented; segmenting.
segment seg·ment (sěg'mənt)
A clearly differentiated subdivision of an organism or part, such as a metamere.
A part of an organ having independent function, supply, or drainage.
4. To experience a segmentation fault. Confusingly, the stress is often put on the first syllable, like the noun "segment", rather than the second like mainstream verb "segment". This is because it is actually a noun shorthand that has been verbed.
5. A block of memory in a segmented address space.