hour vs our

hour our

Definitions

  • 1) poetic The time.
  • 2) military, in the plural Used after a two-digit hour and a two-digit minute to indicate time.
  • 3) A season, moment, time or stound.
  • 4) A time period of sixty minutes; one twenty-fourth of a day.
  • 5) poetic The time.
  • 6) military, in the plural Used after a two-digit hour and a two-digit minute to indicate time.
  • 7) The distance that can be traveled in an hour.
  • 8) A single session of a school day or class.
  • 9) A set or customary period of time for a specified activity.
  • 10) Ecclesiastical The canonical hours.
  • 11) A unit of measure of longitude or right ascension, equal to 15° or 1/24 of a great circle.
  • 12) A particular time.
  • 13) One of the 24 equal parts of a day.
  • 14) The present time.
  • 15) A credit hour.
  • 16) Ecclesiastical The canonical hours.
  • 17) A customary or fixed time.
  • 18) The work that can be accomplished in an hour.
  • 19) A unit of measure of longitude or right ascension, equal to 15° or 1/24 of a great circle.
  • 20) The time of day indicated by a 12-hour clock.
  • 21) A significant time.
  • 22) One of the points on a timepiece marking off 12 or 24 successive intervals of 60 minutes, from midnight to noon and noon to midnight or from midnight to midnight.
  • 23) The time of day determined on a 24-hour basis.
  • 24) Fixed or appointed time; conjuncture; a particular time or occasion
  • 25) after the time appointed for one's regular labor.
  • 26) the hand or index which shows the hour on a timepiece.
  • 27) (Astron.) A small brass circle attached to the north pole of an artificial globe, and divided into twenty-four parts or hours. It is used to mark differences of time in working problems on the globe.
  • 28) (R. C. Ch.) Certain prayers to be repeated at stated times of the day, as matins and vespers.
  • 29) (Astron.) A small brass circle attached to the north pole of an artificial globe, and divided into twenty-four parts or hours. It is used to mark differences of time in working problems on the globe.
  • 30) (Astron.), (Dialing) A line on which the shadow falls at a given hour; the intersection of an hour circle which the face of the dial.
  • 31) (Astron.) the angle between the hour circle passing through a given body, and the meridian of a place.
  • 32) the plate of a timepiece on which the hours are marked; the dial.
  • 33) the early hours of the morning, as one o'clock, two o'clock, etc.
  • 34) (Astron.) the angle between the hour circle passing through a given body, and the meridian of a place.
  • 35) the twenty-fourth part of a sidereal day.
  • 36) (R. C. Ch.) Certain prayers to be repeated at stated times of the day, as matins and vespers.
  • 37) See under Canonical.
  • 38) to be regular in going to bed early.
  • 39) The twenty-fourth part of a day; sixty minutes.
  • 40) A measure of distance traveled.
  • 41) The time of the day, as expressed in hours and minutes, and indicated by a timepiece; as, what is the hour? At what hour shall we meet?
  • 42) (Astron.), (Dialing) A line on which the shadow falls at a given hour; the intersection of an hour circle which the face of the dial.
  • 43) the twenty-fourth part of a solar day.
  • 44) One hour in a shop. In many technical schools students are required to spend a certain number of hours in workshops. These are called shop-hours, to distinguish them from the hours spent in the recitation-room.
  • 45) plural Set times of prayer; the canonical hours (which see, under canonical).
  • 46) The hour reckoned from sunrise as the beginning of the day.
  • 47) A particular time; a fixed or appointed time; a set season: as, the hour of death.
  • 48) The twenty-fourth part of a civil day, or the twelfth part of a natural day or night.
  • 49) In Greek myth, one of the Horæ or Hours, the goddesses of the seasons and guardians of the gates of heaven.
  • 50) The offices or services prescribed for the canonical hours, or a book containing them. See book of hours, below.
  • 51) The time marked or indicated by a timepiece; the particular time of day: as, what is the hour? at what hour shall we meet?
  • 52) In astronomy and geography, an angular measure of right ascension or longitude, being the twenty-fourth part of a great circle of the sphere, or fifteen degrees.
  • 53) (long hours) A longer than usual or customary period of time for a given activity.
  • 54) (long hours) A longer than usual or customary period of time for a given activity.

Definitions

  • 1) For words so beginning, see uro-.
  • 2) A former spelling of hour.
  • 3) Used as a modifier before a noun.
  • 4) Northern England, Scotland used before a person's name to indicate that the person is in one's family, or is a very close friend.
  • 5) Of, from, or belonging to the nation, region, or language of the speaker.
  • 6) attributive Belonging to us.

Examples

  • 1) The printing plants were raided in the early hours without explanation.
  • 2) He lives an hour away and his business means he must stay in his area.
  • 3) Symptoms can be delayed for up to an hour after a sting.
  • 4) The rescue helicopter was with us in about two hours.
  • 5) There were times when an hour seemed a long time in politics.
  • 6) Leave to set for about one hour.
  • 7) The journey takes five and a half hours.
  • 8) Hunters knew my life secrets within hours... could you give them the slip?
  • 9) I was fasting in the morning for hours before a job.
  • 10) She wrote on Twitter that the past 24 hours had been gruelling.
  • 11) Who of you by worrying can add a single hour to his life?
  • 12) Your skin may be red and slightly sensitive for a few hours after treatment.
  • 13) We have put precise protocols in place governing the texting of whereabouts during the hours of darkness.
  • 14) No hour of the clock was where it was supposed to be.
  • 15) He spent hours wasting away in a hot bath.
  • 16) We have been talking for two hours and are now sitting entirely in the dark.
  • 17) The department store put the trend down to women in the capital working longer hours.
  • 18) They were less thrilled when the party was still going strong in the early hours.
  • 19) We could send out way more jobs per hour.
  • 20) They stayed for about half an hour and were very relaxed.
  • 21) Within two hours his condition had improved enough for him to be able to have a transplant.
  • 22) It was the longest hour of my life.
  • 23) But hours after being quizzed she was again said to have been placed on psychiatric hold.
  • 24) We flew in total darkness for three hours.
  • 25) It takes one day to move your body clock one hour.
  • 26) Dubrovnik airport is two and a half hours away.
  • 27) Some of these individuals will say that they lost their heart in two hours.
  • 28) His team insisted it was due to working long hours and training hard in the gym.
  • 29) How he sustains a performance of more than two hours at his time of life is something of a mystery.
  • 30) It is recommended that guests who enter an intensive full treatment programme bathe twice a day for one hour at a time.
  • 31) There have been two earth tremors here in the past 48 hours.
  • 32) But when we got past 75 hours we decided to call it a day.
  • 33) She needed the operation in eight hours' time and it seemed impossible.
  • 34) You should do an hour of the show each time instead of just half hour*
  • 35) Peter and John went to the Temple (Acts iii. 1) _at the hour of prayer, being the ninth hour_.
  • 36) In one hour the transformation was complete, and it was _in that hour_ that the child developed the outward signs of the
  • 37) He said the DOT's long-term goal is to shave an hour from the 3 ½-hour trip between Seattle and Portland, which would make rail travel more competitive with driving.
  • 38) But this is the hour of the power of darkness; this is your hour».
  • 39) Today, with 6 hour £35 PC games that reviews say is fine and other 12-15 hour games that are now 'standard' and the odd 30 hour+ game that is now seen as 'exceptional' we see PC gaming getting to a low point.
  • 40) Just in case you forgot I love it because I am a night person and like to sleep until nine every morning and rush hour is a word not associated with getting to work at noon or going home at nine.
  • 41) HH: This hour is a special hour of the Hugh Hewitt Show.
  • 42) ‘The throw in time is 7.30 and if the sides are again deadlocked at the end of the hour thirty minutes extra time will be played.’
  • 43) ‘It may be minutes, hours days or even years that you are helping yet the gratitude will be there.’
  • 44) ‘Seconds turned to minutes, and minutes turned into hours with equal grace and ease.’
  • 45) ‘Seven members of the team stayed through the night - which included an extra hour thanks to daylight saving.’
  • 46) ‘Toghar Pairc is within 15 minutes of Bray and within an hour's drive of the city centre.’
  • 47) ‘He followed that in Austria last year by knocking two hours 22 minutes off his previous time.’
  • 48) ‘All of you will be putting in an extra two hours every day next week just for that little stunt.’
  • 49) ‘For older pupils the aim is to increase time spent on PE from one hour and 20 minutes to two hours a week by 2007.’
  • 50) ‘The clock in her car, for example, remains about an hour and twenty minutes off, and remains a mystery to me.’
  • 51) ‘After waiting for an hour and twenty minutes for our meals, we decided to do a runner and not pay for the drinks we had consumed in the meantime.’
  • 52) ‘Out of an hour and twenty minute class, I gave them the entire period to spend amongst each other.’
  • 53) ‘So, that's about an hour and twenty minutes from now, and we'll keep you posted on that one.’
  • 54) ‘We had to split the journey up into little segments, so what should have taken an hour and twenty minutes must have taken best part of three hours.’
  • 55) ‘Tomasson mentioned that Balanchine had created the work in an hour and twenty minutes, asking Tomasson to show it to him.’
  • 56) ‘The thought of being entertained purely by tap for an hour and twenty minutes sounds mind-numbing and mundane.’
  • 57) ‘Well the appointment was a big waste of an hour and twenty minutes.’
  • 58) ‘The Queen had a full schedule and was only able to stay an hour and twenty minutes.’
  • 59) ‘Ivan tried to keep track of the hours, minutes and seconds, but she lost it somewhere.’
  • 60) ‘My parents strode in two hours later and within minutes we were screaming at each other.’
  • 61) ‘This is called anaphylaxis and can happen within minutes to hours of exposure to the substance that the person is allergic to.’
  • 62) ‘He tripped this morning and he fell in the early morning hours while he was getting dressed.’
  • 63) ‘Embers began burning in the east, casting light upon the land in the early winter hours.’
  • 64) ‘Two days later a relative left in the very early hours of the morning, to avoid the heat, with the coffin in the back of a buckie.’
  • 65) ‘We used to be against each other for a lot of years in those early morning hours, remember?’
  • 66) ‘Even those working in the early morning hours keep their heads swathed in cloth.’
  • 67) ‘She sat silently through the hours as the sun traveled across the sky and she stayed even as it fell.’
  • 68) ‘For the first time, she was glad of the fact that Carden had them travel during the dark hours.’
  • 69) ‘The other biggest concern was the overwhelming heat during the peak hours of the evening.’
  • 70) ‘They sneak in in the midnight hours, but grey-headed women come to jeer them as they pass.’
  • 71) ‘Youths are seen seriously doing workouts during early morning and late evening hours.’
  • 72) ‘Very few manage to make time to go to a health club in the morning or evening hours, when it is usually open to all.’
  • 73) ‘They came in handy for strollers to take a spot of rest during the morning and evening hours.’
  • 74) ‘It is now a daily occurrence for staff to be asked to work back far into the night and early hours of the morning.’
  • 75) ‘Why not transform the empty night-time hours of the Yorkshire Museum into profitable activity?’
  • 76) ‘It's not out of the ordinary for vehicles to pull in at that time of the morning, late hours.’
  • 77) ‘Non-news channels like the Food Network will simply play mellow music during the crucial morning hours.’
  • 78) ‘Let me zoom you into a couple problem areas that we have seen through the morning hours.’
  • 79) ‘So, all my knowledge of art came from scavenged bits and pieces in the late hours of the morning.’
  • 80) ‘Suddenly the silence of the morning hours was broken by a soft buzzing noise in the far distance.’
  • 81) ‘One of the things I always get told off for is my habit of staying up till wee hours in the morning.’
  • 82) ‘We travelled one hour up the Pearl River by high-speed jet boats to the port of Zhongshan.’
  • 83) ‘They'd traveled about an hour away from Kol when Beau materialized out of the tree.’
  • 84) ‘They traveled a few hours down the road and found the horses that Arnon was talking about.’
  • 85) ‘That meant she would have to be traveling many hours away from home just to go to college.’
  • 86) ‘Dad had been gone all day for some case that required him to travel three hours away.’
  • 87) ‘I would roll out of bed, into training, now I have to get up with more purpose and travel over an hour to work.’
  • 88) ‘Yep, that's a total of nearly £1000 for two people to travel the few hours to Birmingham.’
  • 89) ‘A few hours before midday and an hour out of the mountains, they came to a large field.’
  • 90) ‘Come to me later in the evening in the seventh hour after midday, and I will give the prescription to you.’
  • 91) ‘Ask yourself, why did India awake to light and freedom at the stroke of the midnight hour…’
  • 92) ‘I left Dublin after the midnight hour and rolled west along the road, all too well aware that part of my link with the old city had come to an end.’
  • 93) ‘At the stroke of the midnight hour, when the world sleeps, India will awake to life and freedom.’
  • 94) ‘Conor Galgey from Rossvale in Portlaoise was anxiety waiting for the midnight hour.’
  • 95) ‘Listening to this radio show, though, you can't help but fall in love with music to listen to at the midnight hour.’
  • 96) ‘His single cell was the last on the range of twenty-one cells and thus was reached some minutes after the hour.’
  • 97) ‘A clock chimed the hour in the distance, and Gracelin suddenly felt very tired.’
  • 98) ‘He heard bells chime in the distance, singing the hour, but he saw them as bells of freedom.’
  • 99) ‘Throughout their stay at Kandahar the guards carried out head-counts every hour at night to keep the prisoners awake.’
  • 100) ‘Hearing the clock upon an old building chime the hour of one in the morning, Alaina became more anxious.’
  • 101) ‘Visa applications can be submitted from Monday to Friday from 08:00 hours to 12:00 hours and from 13:00 to 16:00 hours.’
  • 102) ‘The monthly charge covers scheduled servicing carried out between 08:00 to 18:00 hours Monday to Friday.’
  • 103) ‘Birds arrived between the end of the third hour after sunset and sunrise.’
  • 104) ‘And when the sixth hour was come, there was darkness over the whole land until the ninth hour.’
  • 105) ‘Unfortunately towards the end of the race during the ninth hour, we had to make a pit stop because we have a technical problem with the engine starter.’
  • 106) ‘And about the ninth hour Jesus cried out with a loud voice, saying, Eli, Eli, lama sabachthani?’
  • 107) ‘The restrictions on drinking establishments and licensing hours date from this period.’
  • 108) ‘He is more impressed with the proposal to do away with fixed pub hours, planned for both Scotland and England.’
  • 109) ‘Both the boys followed them, saying it was too dangerous to walk around the school building after school hours.’
  • 110) ‘I like to participate in company activities outside working hours, as it is a good way to get to know your colleagues better.’
  • 111) ‘I also think the relaxation of off license trading hours will help a lot.’
  • 112) ‘In my home city they are now considering longer licensing hours to entice the tourists to keep coming.’
  • 113) ‘The shopping will keep similar hours to the leisure and entertainment areas.’
  • 114) ‘It also means that many cannot work long hours or travel long distances to find a job.’
  • 115) ‘The new recruits will also be expected to travel long distances and work anti-social hours.’
  • 116) ‘She has since cut back on her hours and the distances she travels to spend more time with her family.’
  • 117) ‘Divorce or long working hours can cause emotional distance from your children.’
  • 118) ‘He said he believed a few may apply for longer hours ahead of the deadline in November and then only for one extra hour or two.’
  • 119) ‘This course costs 50 with a morning or evening session to suit all working hours.’
  • 120) ‘Mr Hilton wanted to retain the morning hours of the shop and decided to open Monday to Friday.’
  • 121) ‘It becomes a Herculean task for them to reach their respective shops during morning hours.’
  • 122) ‘We have precious little time as it is, but I try to set aside hours to do just that.’
  • 123) ‘Nearly half cited the changes in working hours as the purpose of the deal.’
  • 124) ‘A short game has been fine-tuned, while other long hours have been set aside for strength and fitness work in the gym.’
  • 125) ‘The purpose of this bill is to abolish shop trading hour restrictions on Easter Sunday.’
  • 126) ‘Working hours can be purposefully staggered to meet the needs of the organisation and the individual.’
  • 127) ‘The baby chooses the hour and minute of birth, the parents the year and month, and the place.’
  • 128) ‘The night went on without a hitch, but an hour had past, twelve midnight, the bewitching hour.’
  • 129) ‘Then, at the midnight hour of the request to extradite him, only THEN did they offer to hand him over to the Pakistan courts.’
  • 130) ‘The exact hour is hidden in God's design, yet we can be certain that he will come again as the King of Love.’
  • 131) ‘The period was not the studio's finest hour and he did not fit in, spending more time hiding in a cupboard than at his desk drawing.’
  • 132) ‘I cannot seem to achieve anything if I don't have a deadline with a date and a fixed hour, looming over my head.’
  • 133) ‘Day and night make little difference and there are no closing hours or weekends.’
  • 134) ‘The Liturgy of the hours is centered on chanting or recitation of the Psalms, using fixed melodic formulas known as psalm tones.’
  • 135) ‘The hours correspond to the Old Testament services beginning each of the four "watches" of the day.’

Examples

  • 1) We are worried about the potential damage to our property and belongings.
  • 2) our volunteers assist people in and out of hospital.
  • 3) Mainly the people who run our lives and the entertainers.
  • 4) He crossed continents for the destiny of our people and humanity.
  • 5) We will ask our people to think again about that through a general election or a new referendum.
  • 6) That is the only way to deserve and to win the confidence of our great people in these days of trouble.
  • 7) We don't want other people poking into our artistic pie.
  • 8) There's an avalanche of entrepreneurship coming our way so we need to prepare our young people.
  • 9) our young people have silver and gold within them, and we are wasting it.
  • 10) But we've also got to invest in our own young people.
  • 11) Prayer gets our people in touch with us.
  • 12) It has an enormous influence on young people right across our country.
  • 13) We had to undress and throw away all belongings except our shoes.
  • 14) Generations of people come to our shows.
  • 15) The locks were changed so that we were unable to get back in to collect our belongings.
  • 16) The flat was little more than a place to store our belongings and bed down at night.
  • 17) He wants us to sell our furniture and belongings too.
  • 18) All our belongings and household goods have been thrown out or damaged.
  • 19) The job of moving our belongings into the house dulled the disappointment for the rest of the day.
  • 20) We are saying this honestly, without trying to fool our own people or the world.
  • 21) That way our young people are more likely to build a lasting, loving relationship for themselves.
  • 22) our changes allow people 's views and other impacts to be taken into consideration much earlier.
  • 23) He's given our people the chance to support.
  • 24) Whereas once we were encouraged to fix our belongings, now we simply replace them.
  • 25) We left that house with none of our belongings and we haven't seen him since.
  • 26) But highest on our list are people with F1 experience.
  • 27) ‘We accept that we should have noted these references in our list of words mentioned.’
  • 28) ‘It puts him up much higher than he is accustomed to being, and as a bonus it allows him to play with our hair.’
  • 29) ‘The only thing that moved was our hair and clothes in the wind, and my falling tears.’
  • 30) ‘Even with our visit cut a little short, we still came back with over five hundred photos!’
  • 31) ‘The dog had been grown over the last eight years and we brought it from our previous address.’
  • 32) ‘It was at this point that we decided to cut our losses and have a meal in York to savour the atmosphere.’
  • 33) ‘We have our work cut out, but taking over from anyone who dies in office is never easy.’
  • 34) ‘Maybe it was because your fleet was too high and mighty to respond to our previous hails.’
  • 35) ‘We all laughed at this one but our laughter was cut short as Margaret made her entrance.’
  • 36) ‘We're going to have our work cut out for us, but they are definitely the team to beat.’
  • 37) ‘We had deliberately cut our hole at the edge of the pond to make it easier to get in and out.’
  • 38) ‘There is no mention of anything like this in our travel advice and it is not common.’
  • 39) ‘We get assigned to this inferior work track because we are identifiable by our sex.’
  • 40) ‘There was also the bathroom and a small sitting room that used to belong to our mama.’
  • 41) ‘Do we men really notice when our partners spend two hours with a hair dryer and brush?’
  • 42) ‘It is not like we have got to do it because if we don't our budget is going to be cut.’
  • 43) ‘We chose a known donor so that our child could know the identity of his biological father.’
  • 44) ‘The cases to which we have referred in our view make quite plain the proper approach.’
  • 45) ‘On our side we went down to the Royal Society with a group of people from the lab.’
  • 46) ‘At the beginning of each month we have to formally contact him by phone for our salary.’
  • 47) ‘Anyone who votes for this act should not deserve our votes in the general election.’
  • 48) ‘Presumably all the nonsense must be produced by some part of our brain, so which part?’
  • 49) ‘This is possible because our brains adapt to create neural maps for new body parts.’
  • 50) ‘He certainly believes our brain could do with some help in coming up with ideas.’
  • 51) ‘I know it sounds selfish of me, to just throw away our world and all the people living in it.’
  • 52) ‘If we have it in our power to create the next generations in a way that we wish, then we should.’
  • 53) ‘We all want to get our points across and to persuade our readers that we have got things right.’
  • 54) ‘It's amazing how our minds read what we think should be written rather than what is.’
  • 55) ‘I refer to such cases only to show that our law is no stranger to the prevention of risk.’
  • 56) ‘There are now so many almost daily occasions when we have to stand up and verify our identity.’
  • 57) ‘If all our identifying data gets digitally stored in one place, how do we protect it?’
  • 58) ‘By watching the workings of our own mind we can learn how to identify these delusions.’
  • 59) ‘We are now asking our readers to fill in a letter and send it to the Prime Minister.’
  • 60) ‘To find out how our readers fared, we have followed four of them over the past six months.’
  • 61) ‘As a thank you to our readers we have some great competitions and giveaways lined up.’
  • 62) ‘This month we are offering our readers the chance to win a trip to see the hit show.’
  • 63) ‘So we are asking our readers to dig deep and take the total as high as possible in the coming days.’
  • 64) ‘One of the key messages we try to get across to our readers is the importance of managing debts.’
  • 65) ‘If any of our readers using it have anecdotal data to pass along, we'd love to see it.’
  • 66) ‘We leave it to the wisdom of our readers to decide which way to lean in the debate.’
  • 67) ‘It took us a lot of work to win this special deal for our readers, but we did it all for love!’
  • 68) ‘My cross belongs to our Tony.’
0

Use Linguix everywhere you write

Be productive and efficient, no matter where and what you write!

Linguix Apps

Get audience-specific corrections, access statistics, and view readability scores.

Browser Extensions

Get your writing checked on millions of websites, including Gmail, Facebook, and Google Docs.

Linguix Keyboard

Make your content read and look better on mobile.

MS Office add-ins

Download Linguix for Microsoft Word and Microsoft Outlook to check grammar, punctuation, and style instantly right in your documents.

This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy