sending

[ UK /sˈɛndɪŋ/ ]
[ US /ˈsɛndɪŋ/ ]
NOUN
  1. the act of causing something to go (especially messages)
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How To Use sending In A Sentence

  • Can you imagine any other airline sending a birthday card to a customer?
  • The calced Augustinians also made their elections -- but not so quickly that we could avoid sending to them to remind them not to allow the disturbances of other times to occur in their chapter -- by having made them beforehand through their devotion to the outgoing provincial, who managed the succession for another as worthy as he. The Philippine Islands, 1493-1898 — Volume 24 of 55 1630-34 Explorations by Early Navigators, Descriptions of the Islands and Their Peoples, Their History and Records of the Catholic Missions, As Related in Contemporaneous Books and Manuscripts, Showing t
  • When you check in for a flight, make sure the agent tags all your suitcases before sending them down the conveyer belt.
  • Because of advances in technology such as Web conferencing, he says, businesses are sending fewer employees to trade shows.
  • In all things, even till this instant, (being the utmost period of my life) I have evermore found my Fathers love most effectuall to me; but now it appeareth farre greater, then at any time heretofore: and therefore from my mouth, thou must deliver him the latest thankes that ever I shall give him, for sending me such an honourable present. The Decameron
  • With referees now bringing the ball forward for indiscipline, mouthy players can cost their team a game, not to mind risking a yellow card and even a sending off.
  • It was a breezy morning, the wind sending washboard ripples across the loch. CHAMELEON
  • Though I must say that when I've encountered such things, I could not help sending a rather pointed letter about plagiarism and its extreme inadvisability. Exactly.
  • Wit and playfulness is one thing, sending your models out in full Highland regalia is quite another. Times, Sunday Times
  • A lack of contrition would be, for example, if the defendant was purporting to express regret for his crimes in the courtroom, but simultaneously sending anonymous tweets to the effect that the trial is a sham, the judge is bought off, etc. The Volokh Conspiracy » More on the Pennsylvania Attorney General’s Subpoena to Twitter, Demanding Identification of Anonymous Critic of Corbett’s
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