It does this, the organization says, through its “stream” and “Sparks” features.
This, in turn, draws attention to their position, and Sparks a terrible firefight between the SEALs and nearby Taliban forces.
Pleasure shoots magically in every direction like an explosion of Sparks.
His hunger strike in December 2011 received nation-wide recognition and was one of the Sparks that ignited the protest movement.
The 2010 speech was not televised, but it was one of the first Sparks.
The Sparks from the chimney must have blown straight up to the thatch; that's how it was.
Some soldiers were knocking the Sparks from the roof with the butts of their rifles.
Sparks is not one of the few who've been told the whole story and co-opted into the plan.
Sometimes the bullets glance off the brickwork with a shower of Sparks.
"But he does but sleep, good brother," he said, depositing the log amidst a shower of Sparks within the fireplace.
Old English spearca, from Proto-Germanic *spark- (cf. Middle Low German sparke, Middle Dutch spranke, not found in other Germanic languages). Electrical sense dates from 1748. Slang sense of "a gallant, a beau, a lover" (c.1600) is perhaps a figurative use, but also perhaps from cognate Old Norse sparkr "lively." Spark plug first recorded 1903 (sparking plug is from 1902); figurative sense of "one who initiates or is a driving force in some activity" is from 1941.
c.1300, from spark (n.). Slang meaning "stimulate, to trigger" first attested 1912. Related: Sparked; sparking.
To initiate and stimulate; trigger: Willy Mays sparked an eighth inning Giant drive by stealing second (1912+)
Fortran superset, used in Fundamentals of Data Structures, E. Horowitz & S. Sahni, Computer Science Press 1976.