- appraisal drilling,
Origin of appreciation
Examples from the Web for appreciation
Or perhaps next September is too long to wait for a demonstration of appreciation that is already overdue.It’s Time for Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans to Get a Parade of Their Own|Michael Daly|November 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As the Hooters press kit shows, an appreciation for breasts does not automatically translate to an appreciation of women.The Misogynistic Companies Jumping On The Breast Cancer Bandwagon|Emily Shire|October 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Palmer's desire to be loved is large, his need for proofs of appreciation considerable.
How has serving as a creator changed your appreciation of what Shonda Rhimes does on Scandal?Tony Goldwyn Tackles Political Scandal Again on ‘The Divide’|Jason Lynch|July 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In the piece, the actress touched on her appreciation for traditional gender roles.Tyra Banks Predicts the Future in 'Wall Street Journal'; Kim Kardashian Talks Being a Working Mom|The Fashion Beast Team|July 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She was resigned to the appreciation of women only, and these had in their appreciation narrowness of mind, malignity, and envy.The Red Lily, Complete|Anatole France
He knew Miss Travers intimately; her appreciation of humour was vast, for a woman; he felt sure she would be tickled.A Bride from the Bush|E. W. (Ernest William) Hornung
He expressed his pleasure at meeting the citizens of Banning and his appreciation of their cordial welcome.Speeches of Benjamin Harrison|Benjamin Harrison
Some appreciation of these things I had when I went to work in the steel business.Steel|Charles Rumford Walker
He sent Maurice a bottle of his Lemonbeer and asked him to write an appreciation of that noxious fluid.
c.1600 (with an isolated use from c.1400), from Anglo-French appreciation, noun of action from Old French apprécier (14c.), from Late Latin appretiare "estimate the quality of" (see appreciate). Generally with a sense of "high estimation" from c.1650. Meaning "expression of (favorable) estimation" is from 1858; sense of "rise in value" is from c.1790.