QUIZ YOURSELF ON “THEIR,” “THERE,” AND “THEY’RE”
OTHER WORDS FROM buoyancynon·buoy·an·cy, noun
Words nearby buoyancy
Example sentences from the Web for buoyancy
Powder skis, which must float, achieve buoyancy mainly by sheer surface area, but on corn or boilerplate or wind-whipped, sunbaked, supportable mank, a wide ski is a slow ski edge to edge.
If it were pushed downward, then its buoyancy should decrease, allowing it to fall below the underside of the levitated liquid.Readers ask about buoyancy, Stonehenge sounds and more|Science News Staff|November 15, 2020|Science News
Its recent buoyancy arises from relatively robust GDP growth through early this year and its status as the world’s reserve currency.The biggest economic threat facing the next administration: A weak dollar|Shawn Tully|October 11, 2020|Fortune
This buoyancy allows it to undertake a four-day week experiment and could also be because of it.‘One debt companies are building up is burnout’: Ad tech embraces the four-day working week|Lucinda Southern|September 28, 2020|Digiday
Diving rings sit at the bottom of a pool because they have a lot of mass but don’t take up much space, so the force of gravity beats buoyancy.Toy boats float upside down underneath a layer of levitated liquid|Maria Temming|September 2, 2020|Science News
And despite the good scholarship the authors have managed to retain the buoyancy and upbeat air attendant on most comics.
Sudden peace, buoyancy, contentment, or alternatively sorrow or physical pain.Knocking on Heaven's Door: True Stories of Unexplained, Uncanny Experiences at the Hour of Death|Patricia Pearson|August 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Buoyancy protects the most vulnerable parts of our skeleton.
Blame it, he says, on buoyancy, which “reduces the energy expenditure associated with swimming.”
You are a Cheever, my father would tell his children with a buoyancy in his voice which suggested both seriousness and mockery.
She always seemed to be fairly bursting with youthful energy, and no bird could rival her buoyancy.Ancestors|Gertrude Atherton
Unluckily, Bob had not counted on that extra weight of stone inside, nor on the loss of the buoyancy of the water.The Rival Campers|Ruel Perley Smith
He saw in it, the buoyancy of youth under the influence of agreeable company, and a cloudless day.Alone|Marion Harland
The buoyancy tanks in the lifeboats were of 18 ounce copper, and of capacity to meet the board of trade requirements.Loss of the Steamship 'Titanic'|British Government
But the buoyancy of the Polish character helped the nation to recover sooner from this severe blow than could have been expected.Frederick Chopin as a Man and Musician|Frederick Niecks
British Dictionary definitions for buoyancy
Scientific definitions for buoyancy
Cultural definitions for buoyancy
The force that causes objects to float. According to the principle of Archimedes, when a solid is placed in a fluid (a liquid or a gas), it is subject to an upward force equal in magnitude to the weight of the fluid it has displaced.