Origin of still water
Words nearby still water
Other definitions for still water (2 of 2)
How to use still water in a sentence
Over the course of a week, he traveled from Oklahoma City to Tulsa and Stillwater, hanging out with oil workers and executives, embedding himself as much as he could, and reporting his impressions back to Bidegain and Debre.
Surface tension allows water striders, for instance, to skate along the top of still waters.Some beetles walk along the underside of the water’s surface|Jake Buehler|July 29, 2021|Science News For Students
Surface tension allows for insects like water striders to skate along the top of still waters, for example.These beetles walk on water, upside down, underneath the surface|Jake Buehler|June 28, 2021|Science News
Crawfish and fish, he notes, don’t naturally inhabit the small containers of still water where Ae.The U.S.’s first open-air genetically modified mosquitoes have taken flight|Susan Milius|May 14, 2021|Science News
Matt Damon takes the lead in this crime drama, Stillwater, written and directed by Spotlight filmmaker Tom McCarthy.
Fluoride first entered an American water supply through a rather inelegant technocratic scheme.
When cities started adding chlorine to their water supplies, in the early 1900s, it set off public outcry.
Before anti-vaxxers, there were anti-fluoriders: a group who spread fear about the anti-tooth decay agent added to drinking water.
Placed in drinking water, fluoride can serve people who otherwise have poor access to dental care.
In secret, before the referendum, the council went ahead and fluoridated the water anyway.
Joe looked at her with a smile, his face still solemn and serious for all its youth and the fires of new-lit hope behind his eyes.The Bondboy|George W. (George Washington) Ogden
Urbanity ushers in water that needs no apology, and gives a zest to the worst vintage.Pearls of Thought|Maturin M. Ballou
The aged woman made no reply; her eyes still studied Ramona's face, and she still held her hand.
As there are still many varieties of the plant grown in America, so there doubtless was when cultivated by the Indians.
"Better so," was the Senora's sole reply; and she fell again into still deeper, more perplexed thought about the hidden treasure.