angel vs angle

angel angle

Definitions

  • 1) A divine and supernatural messenger from a deity, or other divine entity.
  • 2) An affluent individual who provides capital for a startup, usually in exchange for convertible debt or ownership equity.
  • 3) military slang An altitude, measured in thousands of feet.
  • 4) A selfless person.
  • 5) military slang An altitude, measured in thousands of feet.
  • 6) The lowest order of angels, below virtues.
  • 7) A kind and lovable person.
  • 8) A guardian spirit or guiding influence.
  • 9) A typically benevolent celestial being that acts as an intermediary between heaven and earth, especially in Christianity, Judaism, Islam, and Zoroastrianism.
  • 10) Christianity The last of the nine orders of angels in medieval angelology. From the highest to the lowest in rank, the orders are: seraphim, cherubim, thrones, dominations or dominions, virtues, powers, principalities, archangels, and angels.
  • 11) Christianity The last of the nine orders of angels in medieval angelology. From the highest to the lowest in rank, the orders are: seraphim, cherubim, thrones, dominations or dominions, virtues, powers, principalities, archangels, and angels.
  • 12) A financial backer of an enterprise, especially a dramatic production or a political campaign.
  • 13) One who manifests goodness, purity, and selflessness.
  • 14) A representation of such a being, especially in Christianity, conventionally in the image of a human figure with a halo and wings.
  • 15) (Numis.) An ancient gold coin of England, bearing the figure of the archangel Michael. It varied in value from 6s. 8d. to 10s.
  • 16) (Mil.) a kind of chain shot.
  • 17) [Obs.] standard gold.
  • 18) (Zoöl.) A species of shark (Squatina angelus) from six to eight feet long, found on the coasts of Europe and North America. It takes its name from its pectoral fins, which are very large and extend horizontally like wings when spread. (b) One of several species of compressed, bright colored fishes warm seas, belonging to the family Chætodontidæ.
  • 19) [Obs.] a perfumed liquid made at first chiefly from angelica; afterwards containing rose, myrtle, and orange-flower waters, with ambergris, etc.
  • 20) (Zoöl.) A species of shark (Squatina angelus) from six to eight feet long, found on the coasts of Europe and North America. It takes its name from its pectoral fins, which are very large and extend horizontally like wings when spread. (b) One of several species of compressed, bright colored fishes warm seas, belonging to the family Chætodontidæ.
  • 21) rare A messenger.
  • 22) Attendant spirit; genius; demon.
  • 23) (Mil.) a kind of chain shot.
  • 24) An appellation given to a person supposed to be of angelic goodness or loveliness; a darling.
  • 25) [Obs.] a perfumed liquid made at first chiefly from angelica; afterwards containing rose, myrtle, and orange-flower waters, with ambergris, etc.
  • 26) [Obs.] standard gold.
  • 27) a bed without posts.
  • 28) See Angel fish.
  • 29) One of a class of “fallen angels;” an evil spirit.
  • 30) Archaic A minister or pastor of a church, as in the Seven Asiatic churches.
  • 31) rare A messenger.
  • 32) Archaic A minister or pastor of a church, as in the Seven Asiatic churches.
  • 33) A spiritual, celestial being, superior to man in power and intelligence. In the Scriptures the angels appear as God's messengers.
  • 34) (Numis.) An ancient gold coin of England, bearing the figure of the archangel Michael. It varied in value from 6s. 8d. to 10s.
  • 35) spiritual being attendant upon God
  • 36) person of exceptional holiness
  • 37) invests in a theatrical production
  • 38) the highest waterfall; has more than one leap; flow varies seasonally
  • 39) In modern theat. slang, one who advances money to put a new play on the boards: a financial backer.
  • 40) A human being regarded as a messenger of God; one having a divine commission; hence, in the early Christian church, the pastor or bishop of the church in a particular city; among the Irvingites, a bishop.
  • 41) In theology, one of an order of spiritual beings, attendants and messengers of God, usually spoken of as employed by him in ordering the affairs of the universe, and particularly of mankind.
  • 42) Same as angelfish.
  • 43) An English gold coin, originally of the value of 6s. 8d. sterling, afterward of 8s. and 10s., first struck by Edward IV. in 1465, last by Charles I. in 1634.
  • 44) An attendant or guardian spirit; a genius.
  • 45) A conventional figure accepted as a representation of the spiritual beings called angels, having a human form endowed with the highest attributes of beauty, clothed in long flowing robes, and furnished with wings attached behind the shoulders.
  • 46) A messenger.
  • 47) A person, especially a woman, having qualities such as are ascribed to angels, as beauty, brightness, innocence, and unusual graciousness of manner or kindliness of heart.
  • 48) Hence — In a sense restricted by the context, one of the fallen or rebellious spirits, the devil or one of his attendants, said to have been originally among the angels of God.
  • 49) transitive, slang To support by donating money.
  • 50) transitive, slang To support by donating money.

Definitions

  • 1) The inclosed space near the point where two lines meet; a corner; a nook.
  • 2) angles formed by the sides of any right-lined figure, when the sides are produced or lengthened.
  • 3) (Astrol.), obsolete A name given to four of the twelve astrological “houses.”
  • 4) (Mach.) a rolled bar or plate of iron having one or more angles, used for forming the corners, or connecting or sustaining the sides of an iron structure to which it is riveted.
  • 5) The difference of direction of two lines. In the lines meet, the point of meeting is the vertex of the angle.
  • 6) (Mach.) a rolled bar or plate of iron having one or more angles, used for forming the corners, or connecting or sustaining the sides of an iron structure to which it is riveted.
  • 7) one formed by two right lines.
  • 8) (Arch.) an enriched angle bead, often having a capital or base, or both.
  • 9) See under Optic.
  • 10) such as have one leg common to both angles.
  • 11) (Carp.), (Mach.) Same as Angle iron.
  • 12) one less than a right angle, or less than 90°.
  • 13) one greater than a right angle, or more than 90°.
  • 14) (Arch.) a detail in the form of a leaf, more or less conventionalized, used to decorate and sometimes to strengthen an angle.
  • 15) the figure formed by the meeting of three or more plane angles at one point.
  • 16) one formed by a right line with a curved line.
  • 17) See Alternate.
  • 18) See under Facial.
  • 19) one formed by a right line falling on another perpendicularly, or an angle of 90° (measured by a quarter circle).
  • 20) one formed by two curved lines.
  • 21) (Carp.) a brace across an interior angle of a wooden frame, forming the hypothenuse and securing the two side pieces together.
  • 22) A fishhook; tackle for catching fish, consisting of a line, hook, and bait, with or without a rod.
  • 23) (Arch.) an enriched angle bead, often having a capital or base, or both.
  • 24) The figure made by. two lines which meet.
  • 25) one acute or obtuse, in opposition to a right angle.
  • 26) (Carp.), (Mach.) Same as Angle iron.
  • 27) (Arch.) a bead worked on or fixed to the angle of any architectural work, esp. for protecting an angle of a wall.
  • 28) (Arch.) a bead worked on or fixed to the angle of any architectural work, esp. for protecting an angle of a wall.
  • 29) an instrument for measuring angles, esp. for ascertaining the dip of strata.
  • 30) those which are within any right-lined figure.
  • 31) (Carp.) a brace across an interior angle of a wooden frame, forming the hypothenuse and securing the two side pieces together.
  • 32) (Arch.) a detail in the form of a leaf, more or less conventionalized, used to decorate and sometimes to strengthen an angle.
  • 33) (Astrol.), obsolete A name given to four of the twelve astrological “houses.”
  • 34) A projecting or sharp corner; an angular fragment.
  • 35) Hence An angular projection; a projecting corner: as, the angles of a building.
  • 36) The difference in direction of two intersecting lines; the space included between two intersecting lines; the figure or projection formed by the meeting of two lines; a corner.
  • 37) A fishing-hook: often in later use extended to include the line or tackle, and even the rod.
  • 38) In heraldry, a charge representing a narrow band or ribbon bent in an angle.
  • 39) One of a Teutonic tribe which in the earliest period of its recorded history dwelt in the neighborhood of the district now called Angeln, in Schleswig-Holstein, and which in the fifth century and later, accompanied by kindred tribes, the Saxons, Jutes, and Frisians, crossed over to Britain and colonized the greater part of it.
  • 40) [From the verb.] The act of angling.
  • 41) In astrology, the 1st, 4th, 7th, or 10th house.
  • 42) In anatomy, same as angulus.
  • 43) In projective geometry, a piece of a flat pencil bounded by two of the straights as sides. See the extract.
  • 44) One who or that which catches by stratagem or deceit.
  • 45) To fish for or try to catch, as with an angle or hook.
  • 46) To fish with an angle, or with hook and line.
  • 47) To fish (a stream).
  • 48) Tofish(astream).
  • 49) To lure or entice, as with bait.
  • 50) To try by artful means to catch or win over a person or thing, or to elicit an opinion: commonly with for.
  • 51) To lead off or deflect (a body or element) from a direction parallel or perpendicular to another body or element to which or from which it is to move: as, to angle a rope.
  • 52) To fish with an angle (fishhook), or with hook and line.
  • 53) To use some bait or artifice; to intrigue; to scheme.
  • 54) obsolete To try to gain by some insinuating artifice; to allure.
  • 55) obsolete To try to gain by some insinuating artifice; to allure.

Examples

  • 1) Let's hope that angel 's haircut of thine is standing thee in good stead.
  • 2) With untroubled confidence in the omnipotence of his guardian angel, Toni admitted with feigned remorse, `You did, Daddy.
  • 3) Or maybe the angel was just playing it safe, waiting to see who prevailed.
  • 4) ‘Vera is so touching that she tears at your heart and clouds your judgment as to whether she is an angel of mercy or an angel of death.’
  • 5) ‘Flapping his great wings like a real angel of death come for the new-born he inhaled deeply, his eyes becoming two gleaming points in the dark sky.’
  • 6) ‘He sends forth the angels as His messengers, with two, three or four pairs of wings.’
  • 7) ‘He believes he is an angel waiting for his wings to grow.’
  • 8) ‘In fact, the angel of death has intruded on their ordinary civilian lives for more than one century now.’
  • 9) ‘I cried myself to sleep that night, but I believe God's angels were with me in that room.’
  • 10) ‘At his feet is a heavenly host of angels in white robes with harps.’
  • 11) ‘According to the scriptures angels are messengers of God and visitors from heaven.’
  • 12) ‘Jewish tradition emphasizes that the Torah was given not to angels but to human beings.’
  • 13) ‘The three strangers were really three angels sent by God to allow Abraham to perform the kindness he longed to do, in spite of his pain and incapacitation.’
  • 14) ‘Like the Virgin Mary, who believed what the angel told her about God's plan of salvation, Philip also believed the angel's message.’
  • 15) ‘They have the same ethereal qualities so to speak, as angels, and they're also messengers because an angel is also a messenger.’
  • 16) ‘Flying is reflected in images of deities and winged angels carrying sacred messages and warnings.’
  • 17) ‘Righteous angels did appear to humans quite often throughout Bible History, but they never did it in a ‘haunting’ or obscure manner.’
  • 18) ‘Against all other evidence, she was able to believe what the angel told her because she had been in the habit of believing the unbelievable all her life.’
  • 19) ‘Admittedly, this vision is far removed from the Christmas angels' announcement of peace on earth and good will among men.’
  • 20) ‘The figures seem to fly like angels through a celestial space, painted on a great altarpiece.’
  • 21) ‘Christ then sent his angel with the message to his servant John.’
  • 22) ‘Traditional Christmas cribs have shepherds, angels, kings and a variety of animals in the bit parts.’
  • 23) ‘Mary inquired in order that we might learn from the angel concerning that conception which is a sublime matter beyond understanding.’
  • 24) ‘Ultimately, demons are the manifested expression of our fears, while angels - and spirit guides, etc - are as real as us and are with us to help us grow.’
  • 25) ‘They were my family's angels and they watched over my kids so they didn't have to be taken into care.’
  • 26) ‘Perhaps he really does need an angel watching over his career, especially after splitting from his regular co-writer Guy Chambers.’
  • 27) ‘My mom tells me that an angel is always watching over me and helping me to get over the bar.’
  • 28) ‘Where angels are all benevolence and guardianship, the fairy is a good-time girl.’
  • 29) ‘I watched as my angel flew softly up to heaven to wait to be born again.’
  • 30) ‘The mother dedicated her time in Knock to walking around the church praying for an angel to watch over her daughter in her absence.’
  • 31) ‘I see the angels watching over me and Manne from the ceiling above and I look to my left and David is standing beside me and I see my mother and father, arms linked, near the open door of our bedroom.’
  • 32) ‘Sophie knew that if there were angels, they were watching.’
  • 33) ‘You and Diana are up there, with angels watching over you, I know.’
  • 34) ‘We are told this is an exploration of hope and desire, ‘a dream of an extraordinary world where angels watch over you while storm clouds gather’.’
  • 35) ‘He hated himself for that. But he didn't cry, he never cried… as long as there was an angel watching over him.’
  • 36) ‘A parent can try to control a child's behavior by convincing the child that an angel is always watching over him or her.’
  • 37) ‘It was like I had a dark angel watching over me and caring for my well-being.’
  • 38) ‘She trembled in fear, and watched, as her angel, and her bully began to fight.’
  • 39) ‘Now I am your angel watching over you, guiding you, and taking care of you in my little ways.’
  • 40) ‘The only thing that I could think of was that there had been an angel watching over him.’
  • 41) ‘Good luck can be attributed to guardian spirits or angels.’
  • 42) ‘I never had anyone who paid attention, except for the angel that's watching over me from heaven.’
  • 43) ‘For a while there he thought he was in heaven and that was an angel watching him.’
  • 44) ‘For instance, in order to draw an angel, a pure soul in heaven, Frank Floreani shows a child's head with wings attached to the neck.’
  • 45) ‘Depending on what potentiality he develops, he may become a plant, an animal, a celestial being, an angel, or he may even be unified with God himself.’
  • 46) ‘The third comprises the angels, whose law is Celestial.’
  • 47) ‘In the Western traditions they are called angels.’
  • 48) ‘Man is a little lower than the angels and so was Christ as a man.’
  • 49) ‘In the opening lines, the reader is thrust straight into the clammy, dark, bitter atmosphere of a pawnbroker's on Christmas Day, run by a man who immediately admits that he is no angel.’
  • 50) ‘Mick Pritchard is the first to admit he's no angel.’
  • 51) ‘The word is that while this guy is no angel, the arrest is politically motivated, one group of thugs trying to take over the assets of others.’
  • 52) ‘We were all rascals when we were growing up, I was no angel myself, but what I did have, and still do is respect for my elders and people in authority.’
  • 53) ‘David was no angel and I would be the first to admit his faults.’
  • 54) ‘I'm no angel on this score - I've been deeply in debt myself, but am now out of it.’
  • 55) ‘He was no angel, but he was his own person and wasn't involved with gangs.’
  • 56) ‘On the other hand, I was no angel either, I knew how to give trouble and get away with it!’
  • 57) ‘She had a bad part in her when she was on drugs, she was certainly no angel then.’
  • 58) ‘At the time though I didn't know any of this and though I knew John was no angel I thought he would never hurt anyone like Aled had hurt me.’
  • 59) ‘Thorpe accepts that he was no angel during the couple's marriage.’
  • 60) ‘I have to admit that I am certainly no angel when it comes to speed.’
  • 61) ‘In this case, we are treating women like they are saints, angels, or paragons of virtue.’
  • 62) ‘By good people I don't mean saints or angels, but people who, for all their complexity, want to do the right thing.’
  • 63) ‘I'm never going to be an angel and I don't want to be.’
  • 64) ‘I am not expecting you to be an angel and provide me with an answer, but could we just have some comments from your experience.’
  • 65) ‘No one wants, or should I say, expects him to be an angel.’
  • 66) ‘Different people brought out different sides of him, and he was known to be an angel to those he liked and a devil to those he despised.’
  • 67) ‘After all, it's easy to be an angel if nobody ruffles your feathers.’
  • 68) ‘He laughed faintly. ‘Making me out to be an angel already?’’
  • 69) ‘Her white nightshift makes her look like an angel compared to the darkly dressed men.’
  • 70) ‘It's all guesswork this week, though, because we don't know who is able to dance like an angel skipping across the clouds, and who can only lurch around like a wonky 1930s robot.’
  • 71) ‘And they will be praying that striker Michael Ricketts - the whites' goal-scoring saviour - plays like an angel as well.’
  • 72) ‘The lead guitar player, Steve Mast, sings like an angel and perfects the harmonies that Higgenson presented on this CD.’
  • 73) ‘Advised that this was a story of star-crossed lovers, not a sociological treatise, he sighed like a prisoner and wrote like an angel.’
  • 74) ‘I saw her when she had to have cloth restraints on her arms so she could not get out of bed or pull out her IV, and I saw her sleeping like an angel with her stuffed cat.’
  • 75) ‘War and Peace also appear on stage as two symbolic characters - the War, dressed up like a skeleton and the Peace, dancing like an angel.’
  • 76) ‘He can do most things on the golf course drive it for miles, hit the most precise of irons shots, pitch and chip with the most sublime touches, putt like an angel.’
  • 77) ‘If Atif croons like an angel then what about Mohammad Rafi?’
  • 78) ‘‘You must practise like a devil, so that you can perform like an angel,’ she noted.’
  • 79) ‘Millhauser writes like an angel: the language is taut, superbly controlled.’
  • 80) ‘He spoke of her beauty and musical talents, saying she ‘sang like an angel and played the piano beautifully’.’
  • 81) ‘No wonder he behaves like an angel, as well as playing like one.’
  • 82) ‘She was young and pretty and about to get married and spoke French like an angel to my mind.’
  • 83) ‘He always wrote like an angel, even though cogent political thinking did not figure among his talents.’
  • 84) ‘He really did look like an angel, but he wasn't one.’
  • 85) ‘Her eyes were closed and she looked like an angel.’
  • 86) ‘She looked so peaceful when she slept; just like an angel.’
  • 87) ‘I was laughing happily and she was smiling like an angel.’
  • 88) ‘You dance like an angel, and I know you've always loved balls.’
  • 89) ‘The episodes, three times a week are ONE HOUR EACH, my sweet angel!’
  • 90) ‘I'm sorry for you, my sweet angel, but lately passenger planes and jets do manage to get people from one end of the earth in under two days.’
  • 91) ‘I felt pretty low while I was doing this sub-menial task, but a job's a job, and you can't feed yourself, my angel.’
  • 92) ‘She was such a bright, vivacious person, my angel, my star, my baby.’
  • 93) ‘That really applies to you and I. You're my muse, my angel.’
  • 94) ‘I thank God for making me a woman who loves women and for letting me hold, for a too-brief period of time, my angel, Debbie.’
  • 95) ‘There she was, my angel, smiling back at me ever so sweetly.’
  • 96) ‘You are my hero, my enchanted angel, my deepest wound, my most hurtful secret.’
  • 97) ‘Although you may inspire many an opera you should not take their plots to heart, my angel.’
  • 98) ‘You are in a dream, my angel, but when you come to me, all of this can still be yours.’
  • 99) ‘Don't let me hear you say life's taking you nowhere, angel.’
  • 100) ‘She is going to give up her immortality for me, angel, what can I do to show my love for her?’
  • 101) ‘But why do you come down to our mere mortal plain in this weather, angel?’
  • 102) ‘Wind winked back at the little girl mouthing ‘Be good, angel,’ and then shutting down the communication.’
  • 103) ‘‘Wish me luck, angel,’ he said before returning to his original place.’
  • 104) ‘Some days it would be lovely, others princess, cupcake, sweetie, angel, anything that popped into his mind.’
  • 105) ‘The network draws on the expertise of intermediaries such as lawyers, patent specialists, corporate financiers, business angels, consultants and other advisers.’
  • 106) ‘By the same token, your company's future returns to the angels are not just financial.’
  • 107) ‘They now have a leading role investing alongside other venture fund managers, business angels, banks, and other finance providers.’
  • 108) ‘If you want to hazard a guess at who the country's leading business angels are, you need look no further than the annual Rich Lists.’
  • 109) ‘She said the options were to join forces with a bigger-name publisher or to identify individuals such as business angels who would be prepared to make a significant investment in the venture.’
  • 110) ‘The team use their expertise and contacts to lever funds from venture capitalists and business angels, though this continues to be a tough end of the funding spectrum.’
  • 111) ‘The couple now face an exhausting search for investment from Scotland's business angels and venture capitalists before their new plan can take off.’
  • 112) ‘Business angels are often more willing to invest in new ventures than traditional financial institutions.’
  • 113) ‘My personal ambition is to make enough money from all of these ventures to exit within a foreseeable timescale and become a business angel.’
  • 114) ‘Not all funds providers are the same - they can vary from corporate strategic investors to venture capitalists or business angels.’
  • 115) ‘Equity funding can come from a variety of sources, including venture capitalists, business angels and friends and family.’
  • 116) ‘When they approached their angel backers for more money, the investors balked.’
  • 117) ‘A group of independent angel investors in Iowa will soon come together to help emerging companies find early-stage funding.’
  • 118) ‘Since then he's become an angel investor and advisor to startups around the world.’
  • 119) ‘The funding comes from European angel investors.’
  • 120) ‘Small-scale business owners have to think about a way to attain business loans for refinance or growth purposes from within their local communities, angel investors or any other flexible sources.’
  • 121) ‘Eight years ago, the partners set out to control their own destinies and were able to do so thanks to an "angel investor" - a silent partner who'd made his own fortune in the restaurant business.’
  • 122) ‘angel investors put small amounts of money into companies that sometimes have already received seed funding, but are not yet at the stage to attract venture capital.’
  • 123) ‘The company has raised $20 million in venture capital from angel investors and the three founders since its inception.’
  • 124) ‘The venture capitalists, who generally invest bigger sums than angels, didn't bite.’
  • 125) ‘angels are not only institutional, they are individuals as well.’
  • 126) ‘The arts have always relied on patrons and angels, whether they be private or public.’
  • 127) ‘The angels who used to back theatrical productions for the love of the craft have given way to market-driven professionals in all art fields who insist on an art industry based on good business decisions.’
  • 128) ‘We were told she was an 'angel', a theatrical term for a backer.’
  • 129) ‘I remember my predecessor telling a wonderfully self-deprecating anecdote of his initial activities as a theatrical angel.’
  • 130) ‘It was akin to a backer's audition for a Broadway musical, where if the would-be theatrical angels leave humming the title tune, they will undoubtedly ante up later.’

Examples

  • 1) The government appears to be approaching this from two angles.
  • 2) It bounces into the flesh, and bounces around the flesh and comes out again at different angles.
  • 3) But I do have to think about what my angle is once that is taken away.
  • 4) I watched his sending-off from different angles.
  • 5) I want a light angled on my book that is above the mattress and about 3ft down from the headboard.
  • 6) Then a different camera angle appeared, which showed that it could have killed O'Driscoll.
  • 7) You need a soft toothbrush and with your elbow pointing down, angle the toothbrush at 45 degrees.
  • 8) He has 62 saves to his credit this season and one major reason is that he gets his angles spot-on.
  • 9) One said afterwards:'It was nice to see it as well in the different angles as you moved around the object.
  • 10) So I know first-hand that you can take a pic of a person at two different angles and make them look either terrific or dreadful.
  • 11) Her painted cheeks swivelled through an angle of ninety degrees.
  • 12) He loves his angle grinder just a little bit too much for comfort.
  • 13) They are angled so they point in the same direction because we go to the same place.
  • 14) The lighting angle that suits one may be less satisfactory for the other.
  • 15) You have to get the angle of the wrist and arm right.
  • 16) The set evokes a long angled corridor full of secret doors.
  • 17) We can request a different angle if we feel we are not getting the best shot.
  • 18) Yet no touchdown was visible from any camera angle.
  • 19) Others moaned about camera angles and sound quality.
  • 20) The angle can be adjusted by moving the glass on its base.
  • 21) All of their angles are whole numbers of degrees and no angle exceeds ninety degrees.
  • 22) It should have turned at right angles at the points long before then.
  • 23) This will allow you to get an objective angle.
  • 24) First, study the angle and direction of the unwanted views of your property.
  • 25) But the introduction of the 14-year-old might suggest a particular angle.
  • 26) Using scissors, cut on a slight angle to the left of the middle of the bun.
  • 27) The Scotland keeper tipped the angled drive just over the crossbar.
  • 28) The angles of the lines and how many there are - have an effect on the feeling of a picture.
  • 29) It was no longer about camera angles any more, or the flash of what one cut meant to another.
  • 30) The wind direction governs the angle at which waves arrive at a beach, but gravity determines their line of retreat.
  • 31) There was also something in the angle of his chin that suggested youthful ambition, a confidence that had perhaps been lost.
  • 32) Draw your first sketch as though the cat were made of cardboard, with different planes at various angles to the light.
  • 33) They do not seem to have anything new to offer - no ideas, no angles.
  • 34) We agree to the statement that 'each object has a particular reflecting surface of its own,' as we cannot see how _its_ particular surface could be the property of another, -- but why this should make the surface 'throw back light at its own angle' we do not exactly fathom, and we are puzzled to know _which is the owner of the said angle_, the light or the surface.
  • 35) The angle which marks the limit beyond which total reflection takes place is called the _limiting angle_ (it is marked in fig. 6 by the strong line E _n_ '').
  • 36) I'll write about "shooting blind" sometime soon to explain how this angle is accomplished.
  • 37) And also the one below it, there are barely any more ships like that still around and the camera angle is a little difficult.
  • 38) Because the next most important angle to the right angle is the two-thirds of a right angle; that is, the angle of an equilateral triangle.
  • 39) Larger, heavier bullets buck wind better and they make up for an unforseen slight change in angle that makes that perfect shot an imperfect one.
  • 40) Only the stuff with a potentially diabolical angle is interesting?
  • 41) This new main angle appears to be from my old seat in the East Lower, next to a bloke who swore like a trooper, had questionable politics and a faint whiff of onions.
  • 42) ‘Bend your elbows at 90-degree angles and keep them close to your body.’
  • 43) ‘The curve value is the number of degrees formed by the angle of intersection of these perpendiculars.’
  • 44) ‘Extension involves the triceps muscle, and when fully extended the arm should be in a straight line - the elbow angle at 180 degrees.’
  • 45) ‘The line must have clean-outs with tight fitting caps every 75 feet or less, or where the line has angles greater than 45 degrees.’
  • 46) ‘The vertical time axis is the product of time and the speed of light so that world lines of light rays leaving the origin make a forty-five degree angle with each space axis.’
  • 47) ‘For the three line locus we are given a point P and three directed lines a, b, and c drawn to meet at given angles, three fixed straight lines.’
  • 48) ‘The angles between two intersecting straight lines are equal.’
  • 49) ‘Located where the bisectors of a triangle's three angles intersect, the incenter is the center of the largest circle that can be inscribed inside that triangle.’
  • 50) ‘Figure 1 shows elevation angles for latitude 82 degrees north.’
  • 51) ‘Finally, objects subtending an angle less than 5 degrees cannot be detected irrespective of the L-receptor contrast value.’
  • 52) ‘Reticles are in the second focal plane, so as power is changed the angle subtended by the space between lines varies.’
  • 53) ‘Bring the weights back down until your elbows form 90-degree angles.’
  • 54) ‘The shear angle is the angle of intersection between the tangent to the waveform at position s and the tangent to the waveform at the base of the flagellum.’
  • 55) ‘The ICC experts say Muralitharan bends his arm to an angle of 14 degrees, and is proposing to allow a bend of up to 15 degrees.’
  • 56) ‘The better the defender's peripheral vision, the closer the angle between man and ball approaches 180 degrees.’
  • 57) ‘Both slopes intersect resting plane at angles varying between 50 and 70 degrees.’
  • 58) ‘I found it, I measured it, and, well, I'm sorry, people, but an obtuse angle of 134 degrees just ain't a corner.’
  • 59) ‘Some others may have been produced by sapping or sub-surface flows, giving shape to short stubby channels that join at 90 degree angles.’
  • 60) ‘The lateral axes (first order shoots) diverge from the main trunk at angles of 80 degrees.’
  • 61) ‘Three hollow rays diverge at angles of 120 degrees from the central part.’
  • 62) ‘Scrim joints at internal and external angles (except where coincident with a metal bead).’
  • 63) ‘With its metal projections and angles, wooden recesses and thin walls it has a serendipitous quality.’
  • 64) ‘Exposed structure, unusual angles, and leaning walls give the building a noninstitutional energy.’
  • 65) ‘The walls had rounded angles with semicircular projecting bastions for artillery with an entrance on the south side.’
  • 66) ‘Looking at Tony Bevan's work almost makes your own neck ache, such is the empathy one feels with the contorted angles and distorted structures of his heads.’
  • 67) ‘On the other side of campus, the sun beats on new red-brick buildings with modern angles and minimalist steeples.’
  • 68) ‘If the nest is lined with soft or rotting bits of wood secured in the internal angles, the pair will derive endless pleasure from reducing it to crumbs.’
  • 69) ‘As he turned an angle of the building, he heard a sound as of a door gently closed, and saw in the darkness, indistinctly, the figure of a man, which instantly disappeared among the trees of the lawn.’
  • 70) ‘The south front of the curtain, overlooking the crag, is tower-free but the south-east angle is projected outside to create a sort of bastion.’
  • 71) ‘The sharp angle breaks up the structure, making it feel lighter.’
  • 72) ‘Because corners or other defined angles are the hardest ones to fit, select stones for those areas first and set them in place.’
  • 73) ‘There are no angles or corners in the enclosure with which to orient yourself.’
  • 74) ‘It was all tan brick and glass, the epitome of modern chic with sharp angles and vaulted ceilings.’
  • 75) ‘She examined the floor and all angles of the doorway and ladder, looking for any kind of plausible explanation.’
  • 76) ‘Even so, Leroy has created a lovely hotel, and one that's quite unlike any other - a mix of wacky curves and angles, secret spaces and roaring log fires.’
  • 77) ‘Tonight of all nights you can expect bars and restaurants to bedeck every angle with TVs and those TVs to be tuned into the national elections.’
  • 78) ‘Ice surface slope angles were measured using a surveyor's clinometer.’
  • 79) ‘The helical axis was tilted by an angle of 35° with respect to the central plane.’
  • 80) ‘For example, at each location on the globe, the geomagnetic field lines intersect the Earth's surface at a specific angle of inclination.’
  • 81) ‘The location of the focal spot within the bfp determines the inclination angle under which the collimated beam impinges on the upper surface of a microscope slide.’
  • 82) ‘If tilt is assumed to be the sole cause, the C-terminal helix of the peptide would need to be at a 300 angle with respect to the bilayer normal.’
  • 83) ‘He rolled balls of varying size and weight down slopes with varying angles of incline. He showed that an object thrown into the air falls to the earth along a parabola.’
  • 84) ‘It also took groups of points, formed angles from the lines between them, and compared the measure of those angles.’
  • 85) ‘Placards not yet on duty are held at a slope, at rakish angles over shoulders.’
  • 86) ‘The best way to accomplish that is to play the ball a little forward in your stance and match your shoulders to the angle of the slope at address.’
  • 87) ‘He's based this idea on a study of the angle, or inclination, of asteroid orbits.’
  • 88) ‘The precise angles at which these lines lie are also difficult to measure.’
  • 89) ‘However, the girl in question gave a silky smile, slanting her shoulders at a flattering angle, and winked at Spike flirtatiously.’
  • 90) ‘In principle, if a ship had a clock keeping Greenwich time, the navigator could measure the angle of the Sun to note local noon and compare it to the clock.’
  • 91) ‘The tilt of the shoulders and the angle at which you hold your blade, it tells not only the direction of the strike, but what type of strike as well.’
  • 92) ‘This one is at a slight angle to the building, unlike the one by the entrance, but is no less imposing because of it.’
  • 93) ‘The architect squeezed a labyrinth of wood-paneled corridors at odd angles within the already-small rooms.’
  • 94) ‘The projected angle from the base of the fork suggests a gap would have remained, allowing a slim person to pass through.’
  • 95) ‘We had pushed the piano into the TV room the day before and now it sat toward the corner at an odd angle to the rest of the room.’
  • 96) ‘His car flew into the corner at an incredible angle, and as Tsukamoto assured himself of his win he looked out the window…’
  • 97) ‘As you enter Turns 3 and 4, there are several humps that can upset the car if you enter the corner at the wrong angle.’
  • 98) ‘Horizontal and vertical viewing angles are also fairly poor, with the screen looking washed out at you move up and down and going dark as you move to the side.’
  • 99) ‘The game uses both first- and third-person camera angles to view the action.’
  • 100) ‘He's a master of visual flash, positioning cameras at myriad angles to enhance every car crash, explosion or close-up gun shot.’
  • 101) ‘He moved the camera to a lower angle as I switched positions.’
  • 102) ‘Some of this can be alleviated by changing the camera angle - the overhead view being the most useful.’
  • 103) ‘You can solve most background problems by moving the subject, the camera or changing the angle of view.’
  • 104) ‘The camera angles were outstanding and provided one of the most intimate viewing experiences you will ever find for a show of this magnitude.’
  • 105) ‘The silk medium makes a filter effect on the pieces; viewing from angles other than directly in front ‘smudges’ the paintings.’
  • 106) ‘Also, the colour of the denomination numeral shifts between gold and green when the banknote is viewed at different angles.’
  • 107) ‘For someone like me, who has to bring his eyes very close to the monitor to read the text, the low viewing angles will pose a problem.’
  • 108) ‘They used to come at teams wave upon wave, using the width of the field to vary the angle of assault and building up such speed and crispness in their passing that when the time came for an incursion it would be a sudden thrust.’
  • 109) ‘For example, the left-hand image above is a photograph of a flat wall of a building taken from an angle.’
  • 110) ‘Steven McDonnell added a free before he scored a great individual point from the tightest of angles in the right corner of the pitch.’
  • 111) ‘Despite the team's expressed desire to create new forms in snow, the structure from certain angles had a traditional igloolike appearance.’
  • 112) ‘The sphere was scanned with a 1 mm step size, and the THz image was obtained for 18 different projection angles.’
  • 113) ‘I spent years memorizing every strategy, learning how to read gun angles, bullet projections, all of it!’
  • 114) ‘They had probably seen planes hitting buildings from a dozen angles.’
  • 115) ‘It's composed of shots of the interior of the building from various angles, with a natural sound track; it's a nice, simple film.’
  • 116) ‘In bright sunlight, the blocks and shadows play curious visual tricks on the eye as you view the structure from different angles.’
  • 117) ‘The mirror deflects a laser beam by rapidly switching its angle of orientation, building up the picture pixel by pixel.’
  • 118) ‘For me, I guess the core reason was ‘fascination’ - things firing my imagination and integrating that with my angle on approaching the world.’
  • 119) ‘Clay considers a new angle on the control of community structure.’
  • 120) ‘Whatever the issue of the day's, he's got an angle on it.’
  • 121) ‘But, to the extent that I had any angle on this issue, it was from interviewing current and retired career officers over the last year.’
  • 122) ‘In Masters week it comes into its own; a special supplement is produced every day with every conceivable angle on the great tournament on its doorstep meticulously covered.’
  • 123) ‘I approached reproductive health issues from two angles.’
  • 124) ‘But we approach a lot of issues from different angles and different viewpoints, and I respect him for that.’
  • 125) ‘Intel has a strong commitment to employee wellbeing and approaches the issue from two angles.’
  • 126) ‘It might help us get a new angle on what we have here in Saltaire as well as finding out more about the other World Heritage sites.’
  • 127) ‘And then I thought, well, this is a different angle on it.’
  • 128) ‘If his latest drama promises to take a new angle on a popular political debate, his other new stage work, The Don, is, he believes, his most controversial.’
  • 129) ‘I have a weird angle on things and people find it odd.’
  • 130) ‘Another angle on this comes from a writer called Johann Christoph Arnold.’
  • 131) ‘There followed a novel which was praised by Taki in the Spectator for its angle on the Western malaise.’
  • 132) ‘I knew people like Liam in the children's home, it gives me a fresher angle on him than most have.’
  • 133) ‘When the subject matter is childhood itself, everyone has an angle on it, be they a child or an adult: it doesn't matter which end of the telescope you look through.’
  • 134) ‘Diana also points out a different angle to consider.’
  • 135) ‘For the historically minded, the Glenbow Museum offers a different angle on those good old boys of Canadian art, the Group of Seven.’
  • 136) ‘Do you reject this idea because you've thought through the issue, considered it from various angles, possibly testing it and then rejecting it?’
  • 137) ‘Try approaching the issue from many different angles.’
  • 138) ‘The horary chart had fixed signs on all four angles.’
  • 139) ‘The Midheaven, or MC is one of the most important angles in the birth chart.’
  • 140) ‘Each quadrant is then bound by two of the four angles of the horoscope.’
  • 141) ‘The final grand trine comes from the dark angle or the 4th house - the lowest point in heaven.’
  • 142) ‘‘Places of familiarity’ are the signs of the zodiac or angles in the chart which reinforce a planet's natural disposition.’
  • 143) ‘Usually, the steel angle or steel lintel is below the stone surround.’
  • 144) ‘Then, angling her flashlight to direct the beam ahead of her, she carefully inspected the wall to her right until she found a hole the size of a nickel disguised in the carvings.’
  • 145) ‘And don't angle that camera up to those high ceilings - I haven't figured out how to get up there with the roller brush yet.’
  • 146) ‘She rolled her eyes and wondered why she even asked when she saw him standing a little further away, angling his camera for a shot.’
  • 147) ‘She angled her stride directly to him, and before he could get even a ‘Hello’ past his lips she slapped him across the cheek.’
  • 148) ‘When the show went out about 6 weeks later I was surprised at just how much they had angled those cameras onto the people in our group.’
  • 149) ‘Once in place it was very secure and, as the screen can be angled in any direction, it was easy to see.’
  • 150) ‘I angled the visor toward the other fellow's hands.’
  • 151) ‘Jacinta turned away from Brooks, shifting her body in the chair to distance and angle herself physically away from him.’
  • 152) ‘You need to angle the branches towards a prop, whether it be a fence, wires or another plant.’
  • 153) ‘They walked through the main corridor and deeper into the headquarters for three minutes before Vanessa started angling him towards another corridor.’
  • 154) ‘She looked at me sidelong, angling her head towards me.’
  • 155) ‘‘We're on our way,’ Valo said, angling the freighter towards a huge starship.’
  • 156) ‘Chris angled the overhead microphone toward his lips.’
  • 157) ‘After more vertical drilling at the same location next summer, the main hole will be angled off toward the northeast to pierce the fault zone itself.’
  • 158) ‘The basketball players didn't keep their feet parallel; they angled them toward the outside.’
  • 159) ‘Stone did as instructed and angled the helicopter toward the aircraft's last known location.’
  • 160) ‘A sudden sound cut him off and he angled his gaze towards the curtain that Aja yanked open.’
  • 161) ‘‘Try putting your foot a little more toward the edge and angle it a bit,’ the guy called.’
  • 162) ‘You should also slightly angle the sitter's chair so that one shoulder is closer to the camera and get the subject to turn their head to face the camera again.’
  • 163) ‘Hold a pair of dumbbells loosely in your palms and angle them slightly toward your head.’
  • 164) ‘Her red hair gleamed in the light of the late afternoon sun angling down into the courtyard.’
  • 165) ‘But when the soap-opera sun rose, it angled to the left.’
  • 166) ‘Adriana judged they were moving eastward, by hints of the sun that angled down through the high canopy of branches.’
  • 167) ‘Through the telescope that morning, I could see the surface of the Moon receding, curving back, angling away from the Sun and around the lunar horizon and out of sight.’
  • 168) ‘It is a luxuriant depiction of competition: from the tops of the trees down to the river's edge, the canvas crackles with jostling leaves angling toward the morning sun.’
  • 169) ‘He angled out into the lane and easily collared the leader, then proceeded to extend his lead down the stretch for his third Group / Grade 1 victory of the year.’
  • 170) ‘As the two bay mares dueled in the lane, Finery angled to the outside following a ground-saving trip midpack and kicked home in the final strides to edge Madeira Mist.’
  • 171) ‘One of the spiny legs went into the air, angling down for him, but he moved his sword, made with the strange black stone from the Dragon Hills, and easily cleaved it off mid-joint.’
  • 172) ‘Northern Quest moved up on the inside through the turn, then angled out for running room as he quickly consumed Exciting Fanfare's lead.’
  • 173) ‘The cab chose a proper moment to angle into the parking area where they were standing.’
  • 174) ‘Our news stories will be angled differently, and the upside of having lots of media publications is that many angles get covered.’
  • 175) ‘It soon became apparent what the 16PF questions were angled towards, and some of the multiple choice replies were quite restrictive.’
  • 176) ‘Salmon and sardine would be better fish to angle for.’
  • 177) ‘For the urban poor, the storm waters bring a unique opportunity to angle for fish in the swollen canals criss-crossing the city.’
  • 178) ‘This piece of kit is obviously designed for world-wide distribution and seems to be the ideal tool for all lure anglers whether they angle in salt or fresh-water.’
  • 179) ‘Stepping back in time, Edison broke a bamboo fishing rod while angling near Rawlins and that night he threw it on the campfire.’
  • 180) ‘Even so, carp anglers have been theorising on the use of ‘specials’ for as long as people have angled for cypry, and the carp bait industry is huge.’
  • 181) ‘Afterwards, Pa pointed out a good spot and Adam settled down on a large rock to angle for catfish.’
  • 182) ‘Normally tranquil Morden Hall Park has been beset over the past months by fisherman angling in the River Wandle, even though a by-law bans fishing because of conservation reasons.’
  • 183) ‘When possible, the field crew angled in the vicinity of the fish they were tracking, and on several occasions captured striped bass in this manner.’
  • 184) ‘If you like to go fishing, chances are you've angled for trout.’
  • 185) ‘At sea three more fatalities occurred from people angling from boats and rock fishing off our coastline.’
  • 186) ‘Sports fisherman Tomas Plattig, who has been angling on the Capilano for 25 years, said he became concerned this week after noticing the shopping carts in the river.’
  • 187) ‘After spending the last two seasons angling for a move the Premiership his form and free transfer status instead look to have led him to La Liga champions Barcelona.’
  • 188) ‘O'Neal never has angled to have a say in personnel moves, but he's not happy with the quality of the players around him.’
  • 189) ‘From Russia to Libya to Venezuela, investment terms and tax regimes are becoming less favorable as governments angle for a bigger cut of the oil wealth.’
  • 190) ‘You tried to angle for Dylan so you, of course, failed.’
  • 191) ‘Labor - and some trial lawyers - will angle for more money, plus a government backstop for the trust.’
  • 192) ‘But her report says the citadel ‘puts Stirling firmly on the map at a time when Picts, Scots, Britons and angles ruled their separate kingdoms in the four quarters of mainland Scotland’.’
  • 193) ‘In the eleventh century, the Scottish kingdom was a politico-ethnic patchwork of Scots, Picts, angles, and Britons.’
  • 194) ‘The collapse of Roman rule in the early fifth century ended urban life, as groups of Germanic angles, Jutes, and Saxons carved the country into tribal enclaves and later created the heptarchy.’
  • 195) ‘His great-grandson Edward began as king of the West Saxons, became king of Mercia after the death of his sister who ruled there, and took over the kingdom of the East angles after a series of military campaigns.’
  • 196) ‘The story of Yorkshire dialect began in earnest in the fifth century AD with the arrival on these shores of the angles, Saxons and other Germanic migrants from what is now northern Germany and southern Scandinavia.’
  • 197) ‘To the south, in England, heathenism still reigned in the various kingdoms ruled by the Jutes, angles, and Saxons, and pagan gods were worshipped.’
  • 198) ‘From these and other scraps came the long-accepted story of the Anglo-Saxon takeover of Britain: of raids by angles, Saxons, and Jutes from north Germany and Denmark, followed by piecemeal settlement and conquest.’
  • 199) ‘We could then be clear whether the ‘aboriginal’ British are the Picts, Scots and Welsh, or whether such recent immigrants as angles, Saxons, Danes and suchlike also qualify.’
  • 200) ‘The angles eventually took the remainder of England as far north as the Firth of Forth, including the future Edinburgh and the Scottish lowlands’.’
  • 201) ‘The name of the country and the term ‘English’ derive from the Old English word for one of the three Germanic peoples that invaded the British Isles in the fifth century C. E., the angles.’
  • 202) ‘The angles, Saxons, Danes, Frisians and other invaders intermarried with the existing Romano-British Celts, Romans, Jutes, Gauls, Greeks and Lombards.’
  • 203) ‘This explanation sounds plausible, but we need to be wary of assuming that the Danes and East angles still thought of themselves as fundamentally different from one another.’
  • 204) ‘I have always understood the angles, Saxons and Jutes were Germanic tribes who moved to Britain following the retreat of the Roman Empire.’
  • 205) ‘The Romans, the angles, the Normans - and, more recently, the industrial revolution - all left their mark.’
  • 206) ‘In an attempt to track the genes associated with common diseases, the University of Oxford is conducting a new project to find genetic links to invading populations of Vikings, Saxons and angles.’
  • 207) ‘These fierce and savage warriors actually consisted of Jutes, Friesians, angles and Saxons.’
  • 208) ‘With the departure of the Romans, the British Isles were invaded by a succession of warlike peoples from the European mainland, including the angles, Saxons, and Jutes; there were also persistent Danish raids.’
  • 209) ‘The tribes we're following - the angles, Saxons, and Jutes - lived on the coast of West Germany and Denmark and spoke various Frisian dialects.’
  • 210) ‘The angles held Gregory in particularly high esteem, and traced their conversion to his missionary efforts in 597 A.D., even though Roman Britain had seen Christianity hundreds of years earlier.’
  • 211) ‘Yet angles and Saxons were settlers from the continent, and for 250 years before the Norman Conquest Britain and Ireland were subject to more invasion and settlement from Scandinavia.’
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