where the air is unconfined
camping in the open
the concert was held in the open air
he wanted to get outdoors a little
How To Use open air In A Sentence
- We use notebook and linear Array CCD to in-phase non-contact measure the vibration of roadbed and rail in the open air.
- However, after a little, the raft glided into open air and I saw before me a wide valley, whereinto the river fell with a noise like the rolling of thunder and a swiftness as the rushing of the wind. The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night
- Clubbers bopped on the open air, split-level dance floor until the early hours of the morning.
- Only pouring rain will stop me lighting a grill and cooking my kebabs in the open air, and it would probably take a hailstorm to prevent me from having breakfast in the garden.
- Everyone who uses it will walk through the plaza, either through a covered walkway or in the open air.
- The discipline of the school was hard, not with the healthy and natural hardships of life in the open air, but with an artificial Spartanism, for it was the time when the Germans, who had suddenly awoke to feelings of patriotism and a love of war to which they had long been strangers, under the influence of a few writers, were throwing all their energies into the cultivation of physical endurance. Bismarck and the Foundation of the German Empire
- In conducting coastal open air placer mining or shore-based well drilling to exploit seabed mineral resources, effective measures must be taken to prevent pollution to the marine environment.
- The crannog will provide open air theatre facilities and will become very popular with school groups and parties next Summer.
- Out in the open air people are exposed to blazing daytime sun and freezing night temperatures.
- After fluttering thus from branch to branch, like the poor birdling that cannot take its flight, discouraged by his wretched attempts at life, he plunged straight before him, hoping for nothing but a turn of luck, driving over the roads and fields, lending a hand to the farmers, sleeping in stables and garrets, or oftener in the open air; sometimes charitably sheltered in a kind man's barn, and perhaps -- oh bliss! Lippincott's Magazine of Popular Literature and Science Volume 12, No. 29, August, 1873