The problem of lack of zoning by the State for construction in the Druze villages is seething under the surface.
Did you see anything in this post about getting rid of zoning regulations?
“The combination of the Internet and zoning and real estate has really thrown the leather community for a loop,” he said.
zoning boards and city councils often throw up obstacles to expansion.
We went through a two-year effort to get the zoning changed to allow us to put 33 solar panels on the roof.
This zoning offers no real contradiction of the usual pattern of Pennsylvania migrations.
A class is an expression of interest, not the product of statistical distribution based on birth and zoning.
New York has made an elaborate report on the zoning of the city into business, industrial, and residential areas.
The selling-floor location of these utility units determines the zoning system of the warehouses on the tenth.
Bribery and personal-interest scandals often are rooted in zoning matters.
late 14c., from Latin zona "geographical belt, celestial zone," from Greek zone "a belt," related to zonnynai "to gird," from PIE root *yes- "to gird, girdle" (cf. Avestan yasta- "girt," Lithuanian juosiu "to gird," Old Church Slavonic po-jasu "girdle").
Originally one of the five great divisions of the earth's surface (torrid, temperate, frigid; separated by tropics of Cancer and Capricorn and Arctic and Antarctic circles); meaning "any discrete region" is first recorded 1822. Zone defense in team sports is recorded from 1927. Zoning "land-use planning" is recorded from 1912. Zoned (adj.) in drug-use sense is attested 1960s, from ozone, which is found high in the atmosphere; the related verb to zone is from 1980s.
zoning zon·ing (zō'nĭng)
An unexpectedly strong immunologic reaction in a small amount of serum, probably the result of high antibody titer.
An area or a region distinguished from adjacent parts by a distinctive feature or characteristic.
The establishment by local governments of districts that are restricted to various types of manufacturing, commercial, or residential use.
(also zoner) A person intoxicated with narcotics, esp habitually so; space cadet (1960s+ Narcotics)
To be inattentive; be hazily preoccupied: He zoned so bad he didn't even hear the teacher call his name/ I was kind of zonin', checking things out (1980s+)
[fr ozone, ''a very high level of the atmosphere'']