Prepositions after Verbs

Click a verb to see what prepositions are usually used after it in English


enmesh in, with, into, inside or on?

  • One whose mind is enmeshed in sympathy for friends &; companions, neglects the true goal.
  • For decades, Australia's economic policymakers have recognised that our nation's prosperity relies on being enmeshed with the world.
  • Heaven and Earth are enmeshed into each other, it is the same space, even within our hearts, but New Age, maybe even Sannyas, loves the pink carousel.
  • The spectator is now enmeshed inside the space rather than outside watching it on the screen.

"embroider on" or "embroider with"?

  • I only embroidered on the bigger shield because it needs reinforced power.
  • The top of the elephant's head was covered with a cloth embroidered with a large swastika.
  • People go there and buy a $4 polo shirt that could not even pass for a good t-shirt and then expect to have it embroidered for the same price.

"enthrall by" or "enthrall with"?

  • I'd always enthralled by the human element stories.
  • And America is enthralled with The View.
  • We were so enthralled at what we were seeing nothing else seemed important - who could blame us.
  • The story enthralls from the start, and the gameplay is still definitively Call of Duty -especially with some sweet future tech like the millimetre Scanner that allows you to see foes through walls.

engross in, with, by, for or from?

  • I don't remember how long I was engrossed in this.
  • At Dual carriageway speeds, employers will need to be getting seriously engrossed with Health & Safety noise assessments.
  • Here the Venerable Ajahn counteracts our tendency to be engrossed by external things and orients us in the direction of spiritual truth.
  • Its interactive museum and video clips kept my music-mad brother Steve engrossed for hours.
  • We have engrossed to ourselves an altogether disproportionate share of the wealth and traffic of the world.

earmark for, by, as, about or at?

  • Linwood College and Marshland primary are earmarked for relocation.
  • There's also a section earmarked by the NDMC for butterflies! Yes.
  • In a self financing scheme, a separate fund is earmarked as the scheme is not based on budgetary support.
  • Woodlands was earmarked in the Urban Redevelopment Authority's Development Guide Plan in 1997 to be developed into one of the regional centres for northern Singapore.

"engrave on", "engrave with" or "engrave in"?

  • There are several deep ironies engraved on that stone.
  • As we neared the Memorial, we could see the names of the fallen brave soldiers engraved in red sandstone.
  • The doctors attribute this to her head injury, but no one can explain how a bracelet engraved with her name ended up at.
  • Indeed Rosso himself drew a series of Gods in Niches engraved by Caraglio.
  • Physical description Engraving from a set of twenty prints depicting grotesque panels containing pagan divinities.
  • It was only when the designs were engraved for print by Marcantonio Raimondi that Pope Clement VII interfered, had the plates destroyed and Raimondi flung in prison.
  • Immediately, virtuous second be on Zhuan of timberland 6 inch altar engraved of sorcery sign, and the manufacturing material of altar drew on.

"enthuse about" or "enthuse by"?

  • I am not particularly enthused about the Nigerian presidency.
  • And I can't wait to get stuck into them because, at 32, I don't think I've ever been more enthused by gaming.
  • About Andy Mort Andy scribbles words, tinkles sounds, teaches drums, produces many things, enthuses at the prospect of storms, and takes care of people.
  • Enthused with the possibilities, he left the Globe and headed west settling in Winnipeg.
  • Labour can't get all enthused from one speech.
  • While one section of society enthused over the weird and wonderful objects that were now affordable to many, others, such as the Arts and Crafts proponents, were abhorred by them.

"etch in", "etch into" or "etch on"?

  • You are missed and forever etched in our hearts Dion.
  • Names of 400 Jews are etched on it.
  • Chrome spokes are etched into a shield of gloss black.
  • The piece weaves together three photographic images that are then etched onto glass.
  • Each Trackable is etched with a unique code that can be used to log its movements on Geocaching.

"entangle in" or "entangle with"?

  • A few find themselves entangled in jargon.
  • The country is entangled with wild vines, and dangerous with precipitous caverns.
  • I was sure it was a Long Crested Eagle and thought the bird had been entangled by a string which had probably gotten caught on the branches of the tree.
  • Turkey is increasingly entangled after intercepting a Syrian airliner carrying what it said were Russian-made munitions for the Syrian army, infuriating Moscow and Damascus.
  • Having said that, it's easy for social media beginners to become entangled into a world where Klout means everything just because it becomes just a numbers game.
  • But the advancing columns became entangled on the way with infiltrators disguised as refugees, and progress was slow.

endow with, by, in, for or like?

  • Dusty, dirty, endowed with ear rings and tattoo.
  • Catholics believe that the Church, founded by Christ, is endowed by him with a teaching office which endures through time.
  • Business chambers are best endowed in advocacy but the others, including NGOs, are also able to make their views heard.
  • Bears are endowed for this top billing in our minds by certain features of their physiology and behaviour.
  • A woman's boobs can drive me crazy especially if she's really endowed like one of the girls who came in.
  • The Quran encourages all people to seek the truth and use the capabilities God has endowed on us.

entrench in, on, by, within or after?

  • How entrenched in the politics of colonialism.
  • The deployment of these systems has become widely entrenched on land, sea and air.
  • A In the middle of all this he also promised to tackle the scourge of corruption as it had got entrenched by then.
  • By the late 2000s, his once-renegade tech company, the David to Microsoft's Goliath, was entrenched at the uppermost tier of American business.
  • Couples in Quebec are continuing a long provincial tradition of skipping formal nuptials and starting common-law families, a trend that is becoming more entrenched over time.
  • Where regional location tracks distributive inequities, this approach entrenches rather than loosens those regionally grounded claims on social power.
  • Although based on myth and misconceptions, discrimination remains deeply entrenched throughout our society.
  • Largent It is only becoming more and more obvious that the US is rapidly becoming a Fascist regime as the congress and bureaucrats become more entrenched with industry.

"evacuate from", "evacuate to" or "evacuate by"?

  • Many people had to be evacuated from their homes.
  • Most of the people had been evacuated by then with local support.
  • They were being evacuated to their start gate.
  • Houses have been evacuated in some areas.
  • The British evacuated on June 18, 1778.
  • Remain evacuated with friends in a safe location as the hurricane has arrived here on Long Island.
  • Capacity of these boats was limited, and only 05-06 people could be evacuated at a time.
  • Persons occupying the building at the time of the fire were asked to evacuate for safety reasons but all seemed.
  • Faced with 10 more days of no power, my mom finally evacuated because of sickness and cold.
  • RAAF squadrons had been evacuated before the Japanese invaded the island and the remaining RAN warships were ordered to leave.
  • Another 12 properties above Rocks Rd were evacuated around midnight after reports that a house had started moving.
  • More than 11,000 villagers living on the slopes of the Mount Merapi volcano are being evacuated after the alert status for an eruption was raised to the highest level, officials said.
  • Many members had to evacuate following Katrina, but Luter said the church has built its congregation back up to 5,000 members since the hurricane.
  • On Monday a 73-year-old man was drowned in his car by rising floodwaters near the walled town of Capalbio, with residents evacuated near Cortona, the setting for the novel Under the Tuscan Sun.
  • On the night we assembled in hut 104 which had been evacuated of all the inhabitants not involved.
  • Then when the ocean does what all oceans eventually do, they whine and cry that no one is there to bail them out or save their sorry butts when they didn't evacuate out of harms way.
  • Respondents say that by the time Government's aid arrived most of the people had evacuated through self help.
  • Many of the people evacuated throughout the region have stayed at motels or with family and friends.

evict from, in, by, for or on?

  • Nancy had lost her job and they had been evicted from their house.
  • TBS head honcho Ekelege was finally evicted in May after several attempts to have him ousted failed.
  • Question Time is then stopped and on the video evidence, anyone found interjecting on the opposite side of the chamber is immediately evicted for an hour under Standing Order 94a.
  • James and Nuhu solved the riddles at the same time, but James beat Nuhu to retrieving the map, hence, Nuhu got evicted on the spot.
  • A property that is let without the mortgagee's consent may be recovered by the mortgagee, and as a tenant you face the risk of being evicted within a fairly short period.

"engulf in" or "engulf by"?

  • The youth of Zanzibar were engulfed in the mood of the epoch.
  • So we won't be engulfed by the swelling Sun -- not yet.
  • So it launched a world wide fraud that the Hollywood Sign was in danger of demolition and/or being engulfed with development.
  • Entranced, the listener is engulfed into a heart-pounding experience by his unparalleled production prowess.

enumerate in, by, under, as or below?

  • The roles of the National Assembly are enumerated in article 94 and the role is largely legislation.
  • What is the Code of Conduct for Members enumerated by the Committee on Ethics adopted by the Rajya Sabha? Ans: Yes.
  • Incentives Current incentives for geothermal service contractors are enumerated under Presidential Decree No.
  • We enumerate below some of the important rights and duties of an Islamic State.
  • Indeed, under the succeeding British regime, Natives were not enumerated on the island until well into the nineteenth century.
  • The other federal court districts were enumerated with a census day on the first day in August 1790, with nine months to complete the enumeration.

"encroach on" or "encroach upon"?

  • They encroach on the rights of others.
  • And now Garzon encroached upon Henry Kissinger.
  • You should not also implement and you know, ensure the laws of the land encroach into private.
  • Riaboy's thoughts raced, incoherent, as panic encroached from the fringes of his mind.

"embellish with" or "embellish by"?

  • Almost every character shown in the act in Kamasutra is embellished with elaborate ornaments.
  • The powers of the OICs are embellished at the expense of the powers of the magistrates.
  • Then using Kaisercraft's Mint Twist 6x6 paper pad I have created a background and embellished inside the frame.
  • I would make up stories in my head, or embellish on real life events, and I often saw life in a serious of frames, scenes I suppose, playing them over in my head after the fact.
  • Hello, what I love to make with beautiful cotton fabrics is crazy quilt evening bags which I can embellish to my heart's content.

"encode in" or "encode by"?

  • Image tracks encoded in JPEG, GIF and PNG are accessible.
  • Several drugs are known to inhibit the protein encoded by this gene.
  • They also feature stereo audio encoded with AAC.
  • You can also supply an AutoDetector that peeks at the incoming byte stream and guesses a character encoding for it.
  • Modulation energy encoding at these sites is quantified by the corresponding nonlinear rate tuning curves (Figure 7A, right column).

engender by, in, among, between or to?

  • There is a level of trust here that is engendered by demystifying the design process.
  • Our economic transformation is all the more exciting because it is happening through political dialogue engendered in a democracy, where contending views clash and reconcile.
  • It's because of Dan that I'd posting it here, but trust me, the hatred Republicans engender among educated, empathetic, non-racist, non-crazy people who love their country is ALL on them.
  • Companies engaging in content marketing do so to grow their businesses as a consequence of the positive relationships that are engendered between themselves and their audience.
  • The money hitting low against dollar while the RBI doing nothing, engenders to an economic crisis.

"expound on" or "expound by"?

  • I expound on a few of them on this post.
  • This was expounded by John in Rev.

erect in, by, on, at or for?

  • A memorial to Bill Millin will be erected in 2013.
  • Others that may be enumerated were those at Grlitz, erected by G.
  • He said Scott's viewing platform was erected on top of a shed.
  • Chapels were being erected at St.
  • Mary's church at Richmond, Virginia, erected for Germans, of whom there were seven or eight hundred in the city.
  • A 900-metre long metal fence has been erected around Hotel Stenungsbaden, the meeting venue, to keep intruders away, regional daily Goteborgs-Posten said, publishing a picture of the fenced-in hotel.
  • This is your house before going to mentioned: erected from the hearers of Mr.
  • The modified bicycle consisted of a wheel with paddles erected between two water tight cylinders - 8 inches (20 cm) in diameter and 10 feet (3m) long.
  • The Main Judaic library was erected next to the Great Synagogue in 1936.
  • From the foundations upwards, the whole construction will be erected within three months at a rate of five floors a day.
  • At Hogs Back, a coffer dam was to be erected ahead of the work, to keep the water away from the section of the dam currently under construction.
  • Fifty big screens will be erected along the route to beam pictures of the event, which starts at 2.
  • As for the hybrid campus, that would actually be erected behind the Divine, where a large brownfield site currently houses abandoned toilets.
  • At that time Vincennes was erected into a diocese.
  • They stay in temporary shelters erected near railway stations and bus stations and resort to seeking alms in the neighbourhoods around.
  • Consider the many empty office buildings in the CBD and the promises heralded in the 70? s and 80? s when they were first erected over the remains of Chinatown and Black Storyville.
  • In 1902 a large monument was erected to Gosnold's memory on Cuttyhunk, where the first fort was built three hundred years before.

extrapolate from, to, about, across or beyond?

  • Much can be learned and extrapolated from their labor.
  • Our results should not be extrapolated to comprehensive echocardiography.
  • This, an idea copied from Lauren Leto's blog, is a short list of what you might (and should) extrapolate about a person once you hear them.
  • Imagine that extrapolated across a few dozen shops.
  • After all a boson is like a fermion in a kind of BEC extrapolated by the mind.
  • I used wind as a proxy for all renewables, because it has a very healthy growth curve, and one that can be extrapolated with some degree of confidence.

erupt in, into, from, at or with?

  • The class instantly erupted in applause.
  • Throw in Mode and it erupts into utter chaos.
  • A scream erupted from Amber's throat and was silenced by E's large hand.
  • It erupts at very high temperatures (around 1100 -- 1200C) as a very fluid magma.
  • The spot then erupts with a painful open sore that scabs over and heals in about ten days.
  • Fresh confrontations erupted on Sunday night when settlers marched through a Palestinian village ahead of the father and son's funeral.
  • Russia Vs USA USA 6 pts The Cold War will erupt for just 80mins.
  • Across the country, the words Enbridge, pipeline, and tar sands have spilled into the media, erupted across Twitter feeds, and been plastered across placards.
  • The civil war that erupted during the contest for the Asantehene between Nana Prempeh and Nana Atwereboana.
  • From his low crouching stance, he erupted like a quantum of uncoiled energy the moment the ball was released.
  • However when Man Like Me came erupting out of his stereo, the producer could hardly say no.
  • Worse, a storm has erupted over a voice message left on a councillor's phone by lord mayor Jeff McCloy.
  • Mt Tongariro, which lies in the North Island's notoriously active North Island Volcanic Plateau, erupted without warning at 11.
  • The sole reason we may be on the verge of an important victory is because of the massive movement of protest that has erupted against it.
  • Meanwhile, a series of brush fires erupted along the borders of West Virginia and Ohio.
  • In order to depict the deeprootedness of independent legal judgement as a current, one may compare this event to the disagreement that erupted among the Companions over Usamah b.
  • With children, when either (anxiety or pain) are present, a love story erupts around them.
  • Cries of fear erupted as the city was strewn with corpses.
  • The action came as new skirmishes erupted between Morsi supporters and the opposition Tuesday in Gharbiya Governorate in Nile Delta and left at least 100 people injured.
  • Magma that erupts onto the surface is called lava.
  • Montserratians are a friendly breed despite a volcano that has been erupting since 1995 and displacing most of the population, disrupting many lives and halting the island's high-end tourism product.
  • The two camps disagree even more dramatically about whether wisdom teeth should be removed before they cause any problems or even erupt through the gums.
  • In spite of his request for non-violence, after that meeting rioting did erupt throughout the city and soldiers were heard firing bayonets.
  • Igneous Rock is formed when a magma cools underground and crystallizes or when it erupts unto the surface of the ground, cools and crystallizes.
  • TOPICS Roars erupted within crowds on the streets and mixed emotions of tension and excitement filled the air in my room just as the last over of yesterday's hair-raising match began.

eject from, at, in, into or by?

  • I've been ejected from a club on one night.
  • Note the arching trajectories of the exploding debris with FOUR TON perimiter columns being ejected at 50 miles per hour so they travel over 600 feet.
  • Waterhouse ended the game with 10 players as their captain, Rohan Amos, was ejected in the 75th minute after apparently striking Tivoli's Ranike Anderson.
  • Hubble later informed us that there is one planet outside our solar system, ejected into deep space by its parent stars.
  • Stroke volume refers to the amount of blood that is ejected by the heart with each beat.
  • Singh when a technical snag forced the two to eject to safety.

"encapsulate in" or "encapsulate by"?

  • It is encapsulated in the Igbo Kwenu refrain.
  • Where I say fraud, it's best encapsulated by Stephen Leather.
  • You may not choose to accept that updating is encapsulated from the user, that's your decision.

elaborate on, in, upon, by or about?

  • I will elaborate on this further.
  • The procedures are elaborated in 154G.
  • They are first listed, and then elaborated upon one at a time.
  • He elaborated by asking me how are you using this computer sir?
  • If they're interested, I'd happy to elaborate about what kind of software I write and what kind of company I work for, etc.
  • The gel nail patterns dress up nails for all functions and these gel nail designs is actually simple or elaborate depending on your taste.
  • Arguably a bit elaborate for purists, it is still an amazingly indulgent eat for when you're really hungry or want to treat yourself.
  • The defense secretary's megalomania is further elaborated with the following statement.

"envelop in" or "envelop by"?

  • The end or purpose of action is, to it, enveloped in darkness.
  • These folded ranges run parallel to each other in the north-south direction and the hill slopes are generally enveloped by dense virgin forest.
  • Crunchy and precise drums are tightly woven around a funky bassline enveloped with sultry synth chords.
  • The legislator was then asking Koffi Annan to forward the ' Waki ' envelop to ICC immediately.

"emigrate to" or "emigrate from"?

  • My family emigrated to Canada in 1989.
  • No one emigrates from Ireland any more.
  • It wasn't easy for them to emigrate in the 1980s.
  • Wang came to Canada two years ago, emigrating with her parents from China.
  • I think a lot of people emigrate for the wrong reasons, and do not think it through thoroughly enough.
  • The Prophet emigrated towards Medina at the same night accompanied by Abu-Bakr.
  • Brigadier (later Lt General) Prem Bhagat passed away in 1975 and Lt General Brooks in June 1999 in Australia to where he had emigrated after his retirement from the army.
  • But they were protestant aristocrats who emigrated around the world &; ended up in NZ to produce me.
  • Many Jews emigrated at this time to seek better conditions and greater wealth, and so many Jewish communities were establised abroad and flourished.
  • EMIGRATION It is estimated that at least one million people died from starvation and its attendant diseases, whilst a further 1 million emigrated during the famine years.
  • Two million people died and two million emigrated including 23 000 to Australia.

exhaust by, from, in, after or with?

  • Newlyweds exhausted by guests, details, alcohol, planning, parties and excitement might postpone sex.
  • I was too tired and exhausted from travelling and crossing time zones.
  • It also makes the muscles contract and relax so fast and furiously that the assailant is totally physically exhausted in just a matter of seconds.
  • She looked tired and exhausted after her first run.
  • I love my husband but I am beyond exhausted with the same vicious cycle.
  • If you actually DID study for the whole day, you will probably be stressed and mentally exhausted at the end of the day.
  • Actually most of those who were put into the bedroom for the ill, were just exhausted of too much work.
  • The smoke is then exhausted through a connected chimney.
  • Stags are apparently distressed and exhausted towards the end of hunts and will hide and lie down at this stage.
  • The first cars and gasoline vehicles, the spent fuel to exhaust without conversion.

exempt from, in, by, as or at?

  • And no nation is exempted from these challenges.
  • Article 10: (Scope of Application) stipulates that the act applies to all enterprises except small family businesses, domestic servants, and those exempted by Presidential decree.
  • At thirty-three, Truman was two years over the age limit for the draft and would also have been exempted as a farmer.
  • Personnel of the security agencies were exempted due to the nature of their business.
  • Thus this is also exempt on concept of Mutuality.
  • They think that they're exempted to the rules of the road and ride whatever way they think gets them to their destination faster.

expel from, by, at, for or in?

  • In 1483, Jewish inhabitants were expelled from Warsaw.
  • The International Committee of the Red Cross and MSF Belgium were expelled by the government in August and September 2007.
  • Last year, one of the top wrestlers was expelled for illegally laying thousands of pounds in bets with gangsters.
  • All justification for sin is expelled in the light of God's love.

"entrust to" or "entrust with"?

  • Currim has reviewed the material entrusted to him by Dr.
  • Let's say you are the officer entrusted with this task.
  • If you perform your duties in the present, sincerely and wholeheartedly, considering it as your duty entrusted by God, then the future will become your friend.
  • By God's sovereign will, and through His amazing grace, God's plan of redemption has been entrusted into my hands.

"escort to" or "escort by"?

  • Tao Jing being escorted to the execution grounds.
  • Fothergill is a walking encyclopaedia of natural history; it's like being escorted by, well, David Attenborough.
  • He was asked to pack his belongings and then escorted out of the college.
  • But Chairman Jin is quick to cut her voice of dissent off, and has her escorted from the board room.
  • On Saturday March 28, 2009, my performance at the Red Stripe Live concert was ended prematurely and abruptly, as I was stripped of my microphone and escorted off stage.
  • Part of the force was escorted on its way by Portsmouth-based destroyer HMS Diamond, currently in the second half of her maiden deployment.
  • My husband's latest ploy is to be escorted around the town by me.
  • Escort for the priceless cargo carried by these Scajap ships was provided by the fleet tug Arikara, a somewhat limited screening force to represent the greatest naval power on earth.
  • The National Youth Organizer is always escorted in a motorcade to his residence every evening.
  • Baker was escorted into the ballroom, by Knox alumnus Richard Mullings, Manager of Juici Patties in Spaldings.
  • In late 2006, a convoy he was escorting through the town of Fallujah was ambushed.

"expend in" or "expend on"?

  • Be non-judgmental A lot of energy gets expended in envy, jealousy and judgment of others.
  • The money you expend on this endeavor will pay off in the end.
  • Nies's Law: The effort expended by the bureaucracy in defending any error is in direct proportion to the size of the error.
  • Beyond ratios, you need to keep metrics on total labor hours expended for various functions.
  • Targets were plentiful, and the 297 rounds of 8-inch HC expended against three railroad bridges and several hundred freight cars were considered to have been profitably invested.
  • The cost of my income is the energy I expend at work and the loss of leisure time.
  • Budgets on the other hand are expended over a twelve month period and the body's accountability for this spend, or revenue earned is more direct.
  • Intended for adult men, denim might be restful typically an important expend with complete and relaxed drowsy.
  • As a general guide, here is the kilojoule content of common foods*: Kilojoules burnt in activity The other side of the energy equation is energy expended through physical activity.

enlist in, for, as, into or at?

  • That when he enlisted in said Reg.
  • He could, however, have entertained no illusions about the kind of support he could hope to enlist for himself in any conflict with Yazid.
  • My grandfather was one of those Met Service boys enlisted as a temporary Assistant Post Master.
  • Spartan-IV Career When you first enter Infinity Multiplayer, you automatically be enlisted into the SPARTAN-IV program and begin your Spartan career.
  • A Navy man enlisted at 25 yrs old and built like a body builder.
  • She is enlisted by Adils lawyer, the fiery Ramya, to discredit those confessions.
  • As were earlier waves of about 20 Twin Cities men who federal authorities say enlisted with al-Shabab, the introverted Osman was especially secretive about his plans, his cousin said.
  • Recruitment poster Many of these men enlisted after meeting up with recruiting sergeants.
  • In the Spanish-American War four boys enlisted from Oak Bluffs, namely: Herbert Rice, Morton Mills, Manuel Nunes and Stanley Fisher.
  • The court however suspected tampering of the forensics report and also held that enlisting of independent witnesses had been left out by the police deliberately.

erode by, in, into, over or on?

  • In fact, its value has been eroded by the euro-zone crisis itself! But, even a drop in the ocean never did any harm.
  • The sediments were deposited in valleys eroded in the delta when stream base level was lowered with lowered sea stand during the last glacial advance.
  • But this has been considerably eroded over the years.
  • They were eroded on the rapidly rising mountains, or were overrun and destroyed by later glaciers.
  • Once the mountains were eroded to a peneplain (i.
  • As mountains are pushed together, rock layers that were once horizontal become vertical and erode at different rates.
  • Unemployment continues to rise and workers purchasing power has been eroded because of harsh economic environment in the country.
  • Since the early ' 90s the involvement of lawyers in civil litigation has been seriously eroded through the legal services acts.
  • Styles always change in football, just look at how all physicality is being eroded from the game.
  • Coping with illiteracy by 2015 is a goal that will erode with time if these conditions continue as deplorable as they are.

"enclose in", "enclose with" or "enclose by"?

  • There was a letter enclosed in the pipe.
  • We were enclosed by two sets of barbed wire about 5 feet apart and 8 feet high.
  • Each cottage is enclosed with a traditional and spacious canvas safari tent.
  • Array formulas are enclosed between braces and are entered by pressing CTRL+SHIFT+ENTER.
  • Thus we have a holy Jewish site enclosed inside an equally holy Islamic mosque to which Jews have no access.
  • For two horses, I built a large run-in shelter and rubber matted 12 by 16 foot areas on two ends that are enclosed on three sides to keep rain and snow out.
  • Particularly when the rooms has been enclosed for the whole day while we were out, when we returned, the smell was quite unbearable.

enroll in, at, for, into or on?

  • Pattison is now enrolled in a master's/Ph.
  • Applicants must enroll at a community.
  • Currently, the author is the first person to be enrolled for an M.
  • The millions who enrolled into the Red Army had to be fed and clothed.
  • It has about 11,000 students enrolled on a full range of courses.
  • In 1995, I enrolled as a student at the Good News Theological College and Seminary and went through three years training Course and came out with Diploma in Theology in 1998.
  • I am enrolled with the University of London for a Postgraduate Course.
  • I have enrolled by Tech Smart Agency more than a year ago and when am trying to find the status of my card based on the enrollment No it is showing records not found.
  • Make a decision, enrol to a class, ask for help, do whatever you need to do.
  • In addition students must apply to enrol via UC Enrolments by the closing date for limited entry courses.

"enquire about" or "enquire into"?

  • Nobody go even to enquire about them.
  • Enquiring into a child's thinking facilitates thinking.
  • I enquired from him about his own experience of interacting with the Saudis.
  • In the afternoon when Jibra'eel (? layhi Salaam) came, Rasulullah (Sallallaaahu? layhi Wasallam) enquired as to the delay.
  • My friend Marie calmly asked why the server had not enquired of her preference.
  • Please enquire for more details.
  • She just stood out and I enquired after her.
  • Please enquire at the Ships Head Office for further information on dates and rotation options.
  • A girl by a assistance section community acknowledged them in addition to enquired in the event he / she desired guide.
  • Enquire with the developer if you have any doubt.
  • Their father enquired on their unusual early return.
  • Because I see the MPs come together and they created all these enquires over time, and I think they need to enquire why Jamaica is not benefiting from reggae music.

"enact by" or "enact in"?

  • The talisman is enacted by me with all the rituals required in the invocation.
  • This is also one kind of Wilayat enacted in the Islamic Shari'ah.
  • If these policies are enacted at the end of 2012, there would be a substantial reduction in the budget deficit over the next few years.
  • The change in zoning is expected to be enacted on Jan.
  • A regular Bill enacted into law will not take effect for up to a year later.
  • But, a breach of Article 8 is not permitted by a law enacted under Article 149.
  • Even now, only the full text of legislation enacted after 1996 is available (Church, 1997).
  • A bill they enacted with zero offsetting spending cuts.
  • The main law governing tenancy matters or leases in Hong Kong is the Landlord and Tenant (Consolidation) Ordinance which is a consolidation of most of the laws enacted over the years in Hong Kong.
  • The law is not enacted until 1803.

"exemplify by" or "exemplify in"?

  • In the book he also criticized the static theories of war that was exemplified by the Maginot Line.
  • The ethos of the aristocracy as exemplified in the English public school greatly influenced Pierre de Coubertin.
  • This was exemplified at the highest manner by J.
  • With these virtues exemplified through service of family, community and humanity, women can light the way.

"escalate into" or "escalate to"?

  • Sometimes, it escalated into armed conflicts in the entire region.
  • Don't think it will escalate to that yet.
  • This tax has not been adjusted for inflation since 1993, yet costs of highway projects continue to escalate with the costs of labor and materials.
  • Internal prices escalate by two methods.
  • With violence escalating in the Sunni belt, many residents (read Sunnis) will opt not to cast their votes because of anger at the U.
  • Worse, even a small attack could lead to large response, and then escalate out of control.
  • With positive reviews and good word of mouth, the business did escalate over the weekend.
  • I urge Matt Baugh to do something regarding the conflict that can escalate at any-time regarding Sool, Sanag and Ayn Regions in Northern Somalia.
  • Fulmination and posturing escalated after the 14th September purchase of the islands by Japan.
  • The enhanced use of the two surround channels plays an increasingly central role as Kerins ' theorising escalates throughout the book.
  • The DSE turnover escalated up to Tk 421 crore against Tk 383 crore recorded on Wednesday.
  • If that happens, all bets are off and it could escalate without warning into a nuclear conflict.

"envisage in" or "envisage by"?

  • Indisputably, the procedure envisaged in the abovesaid provisions has not been observed.
  • A similar instance can be observed in the case of the political set up envisaged by Islam.
  • One of the means which is envisaged for the purpose is education.
  • It was never really envisaged with the level of expansion, corruption and inequality we have forced it into today.
  • But it meant I had to do a lot more work at the end of the novel writing process that I would ever have envisaged at the beginning.
  • This, in our view, upsets the delicate balance envisaged under the Charter, and undermines the overall effectiveness of the United Nations system.
  • Four main lines of study have been envisaged within this perspective.

"equate to" or "equate with"?

  • A similar number -- equating to 1.
  • Dissidence is equated with treachery.
  • Equating for classes, men and women get equal grades.
  • The author has yet to learn that being female *doesn't* automatically equate into being a learned feminist.

excite about, by, for, at or in?

  • But I really was excited about the kiss.
  • I was initially excited by the prospect.
  • I went out and was excited for the boulder.
  • I was so embarrassed, but so excited at the same time.
  • You can imagine church members getting sexually excited in the church.
  • I am extremely excited to debut the platform.
  • But the vineyard looks great, and we're excited with 2009.

elevate to, in, above, by or as?

  • He was elevated to the peerage in June 2003.
  • Risk of violence is much more elevated in individuals with concurrent substance use disorders.
  • The cottages are elevated above the ground and built upon wooden stilts.
  • Water levels at Shell Beach, Louisiana, just east of New Orleans, were already elevated by 1? this morning.
  • After the defeat of the Congress in the Assembly polls and the electoral triumph of Lt Gen Rawat (retd ), the party leaders feared he would be elevated as leader of the Congress Legislature Party.
  • After reading the article I now understand why!!! My blood pressure was elevated at my last doctor's visit.
  • You will burn the most fat when you elevate your heart rate and keep it elevated for at least 15 minutes.
  • There are many benefits to elevating from the dual-core level of old.
  • How many convicted burglars are there, brave enough to be elevated into the ranks of the judiciary.
  • But we now live where art is a separate thing, elevated unreachable above the functional, elevated like some distinct, prophetic type of thing, like some intense mystical/religious thing.
  • Therefore, you may see elevated levels of PM along the Gulf -- in the moderate range, for example -- but those levels are not elevated because of the presence of the oil.

equip with, for, as, in or on?

  • The buses are equipped with bathrooms.
  • You have to be equipped for dust storms and heavy rains.
  • Third, Obama spoke of wanting a civilian security force as well armed and equipped as the military.
  • Our camps are equipped in the East African tradition - they are private and exclusive for you and your party.
  • The reason why I called this meeting and the consultants is just for us to understand the bill and to be fully equipped on the details of the bill.
  • These hats will increase certain stats of the characters that they are equipped to.

"espouse by" or "espouse in"?

  • It is the false monoculturalism espoused by Alois and his ilk which is unhealthy and destructive.
  • This also could justify the theory of rapture as espoused in the ' Holy ' books.
  • You, Rob, are conflating the same statements to make up a position that Hume never espoused to having.
  • No one is forcing you to become a Muslim, they are just seeking to partake of that freedom that you espouse as a great virtue of this country.
  • The punishment model that is being espoused from the top down is very puritanical, almost Calvinistic in it's zeal.

erase from, in, by, out or as?

  • His entire family was erased from the face of the earth.
  • Social stigmatization, once set in, is a difficult stain to erase in a deeply conformist and communal society.
  • Nothing has been done since, it is as though the proof submitted was so dangerous that those moments in time have been erased by a mysterious g-dlike power.
  • I have been told during the same time when Nellie occurred that non-Assamese villages in remote areas were erased out of existence.
  • If you're disposing of a hard drive, you can also perform a full erase of all the data on the drive with this tool.
  • However, the movie/s shall be automatically erased upon the expiry of the 48 hours stated above.

extract from, by, for, in or at?

  • Extract from Perazzo Domm, Daniela.
  • The poisonous juice was then extracted by pressing the pieces.
  • They need to be isolated and studied so it can be determined what nutrients they have that might be extracted for our personal use.
  • The bullet was extracted in the Thames Hospital and he recovered.
  • Shano says: 12:11pm 19/10/09 The dangers lie with the amount of resources that were extracted away from actual daily emergencies that would have been taking place also.
  • In Meghalaya, ground water is generally extracted through dugwells and springs (or seepage wells in valley areas/topographic depressions) and bore wells.
  • Furthermore, it was said, the kidney had been extracted within the past three weeks, which, it was inferred, placed its removal within the timeframe of Eddowes ' murder.
  • Ghost Escape- Once the objective's complete, extract without being shot down Be careful, make clean kills, and use the sync shot and marked targets features often.

"ease into", "ease by" or "ease in"?

  • Rahane would ease into the openers slot.
  • Price pressures have eased in Latin America's biggest economy recently but 12-month inflation was last recorded at 6.
  • The RBA has already eased by 150 basis points in the past year but Australian.
  • The underlying inflation rate eased to 3.
  • Food is taken by such lay people as a medicine which is necessary to cure the disease of hunger.
  • David was given a good test by 17 year old Whitlock whilst world number two Jenny Duncalf eased past Huber.
  • The selectable 0db, -3db and -6db will most likely be a tweeter attenuation feature built in to allow you to ease off the intensity of the signal being sent to the tweeter.
  • Hi, exactly where did you get this info can you please assist this with some proof or you may well say some excellent reference as I and other people will really appreciate.
  • With Quantative Easing for which read the printing of Monopoly paper, zero interest rates and rising inflation your amounts mentioned won't be worth much in a short space of time.
  • Re: What part of my post suggested I did not understand the effect of the qualitative easing on the value of the dollar? Now now now.
  • However Bolt, who false-started in the 2011 World Championship final won by Blake, seemed to ease through the final 40 metres.
  • Of The NHIS: Why Is The NPP So Dishonest? He ease with which the NPP resorts to dishonesty in a bid to win political power is quite shocking.
  • Spring prices should ease after Easter until Memorial Day.
  • Also, the Prophet's coming was told through his mothers dream, the experience of her pregnancy and ease at the time of labour.
  • According to Statistics South Africa, the growth in retail sales volumes eased from a robust 7.
  • The news coincides with an announcement from the Bank of England that the UK eased out of recession in the second three months of the fiscal year.
  • However, this problem is set to ease over the coming years and decades.
  • The sharp appreciation of the yen and accompanying monetary easing following the Plaza Accord of 1985 gave rise to a tremendous amount of excess liquidity in Japan.
  • Yet, the market still implies further easing toward 2.

"enrich with" or "enrich by"?

  • Protect them with a lip balm enriched with SPF 15.
  • Again we have been enriched by the experience.
  • Other stars ' surfaces are enriched in helium and nitrogen.
  • The worship service and choral participation are incredibly enriched through our work with our organist.
  • Having a piece of furniture tailor made is an experience as well as a product and something enriching for both client and maker.

embed in, into, within, with or on?

  • They are embedded in our society.
  • Is there such a player available for embed into blog? http: **35;5712;TOOLONG.
  • These ice features were usually embedded within the sea ice.
  • Broadwell was embedded with Petraeus in Afghanistan.
  • Newcastle School Sport Network comes with a Badge that can be embedded on other websites.
  • The footage can be embedded as part of a news story or liveblog.
  • To improve quality, those services need to be simpler, clearer and faster, and the Civil Service needs to have the right digital skills embedded at every level to do that.
  • The first mode is fully embedded inside PraiseCharts.

"emit by" or "emit from"?

  • Infrared radiation is emitted by the surface.
  • Listen carefully for any sound emitting from the hose-bib.
  • Some of the radiation is eventually emitted into space, because that's one direction.
  • Some of the radiation is eventually emitted into space, because that's one direction.
  • You can clearly see the lost radiation from the blackbody curve being emitted at TOA CORRESPONDING THE REDUCED IR ESCAPING TO SPACE.
  • We can not only reduce the gases that are emitted to the atmosphere but also increase the gases that are taken out of the atmosphere.
  • Carbon dioxide (CO 2) is the principle greenhouse gas emitted as a result of human activities such as the burning of coal, oil, and natural gases.
  • Black carbon -- a greenhouse gas emitted during the burning of coal, diesel fuel, natural gas and biomass, it is part of the composition of soot.
  • If not specified, a Signal is emitted on any change in the abstract ResponseTypeObj of the Message.
  • It is defined as the power emitted per unit surface area per unit solid angle.
  • Research into ant pheromones has revealed that all signals are emitted according to the needs of the colony.
  • These emit next to zero CO2 and produce usable power 24/7.
  • The sign of this process is an unpleasant smell being emitted through the holes.
  • Gamma rays are often emitted with alpha or beta radiation also, as the nucleus decays to a less excited state.

"empower by" or "empower in"?

  • The amulets was sentient; empowered by wit.
  • LXXXVI of 1976) 296 The words? specially empowered in this behalf (Act No.
  • You are well empowered with the skills you need to create your own footprints across the world.
  • It may not have been *their* role to open up, but collaborative design has an amazing effect on those who don't feel empowered to impact the direction of the project.
  • President who was empowered as the Head of State and Head of Government made the President all powerful; Parliament and Members of Parliament became subservient to the President.
  • It is easy to read and provides ways to be empowered at a time we feel powerless.
  • We are continually thinking about how to demystify ' community development ' and encourage people to adopt ways of working that are empowering for everyone.
  • There is something empowering about working through your frustrations.
  • Here therefore is the number of the beast, who empowers from himself all his parts, and brings them all back to himself by his discipline in most wise and cunning manner.
  • You begin to apply a new and creative approach that is informed by empowering rather than limiting beliefs.
  • Enforcements of new legislation would be carried by the CBN and all other executive arms that are empowered such as the EFCC.

"exert on" or "exert by"?

  • Pressure can be exerted on the brainstem causing coma and death.
  • Negative Signs in Potential F in the definition of potential energy is the force exerted by the force field, e.
  • A net tidal torque is exerted in a small region close to the tachocline due to the buoyancy frequency originating from the convection zone matching the tidal period.
  • What it fails to assess is rigor of the research design, integrity of the science and influence industry may exert over the outcome.
  • Being right was not enough; pressure needed to be actively exerted against the Soviet system.
  • Please check out **30;2751;TOOLONG to hear exerts from Don Huber, Michele Antonio, Dr Seralini and Jeffrey Smith on the science behind why it is important to label GMOs.

"embody in" or "embody by"?

  • A great deal of American history was embodied in it.
  • But I confess the constipation embodied by the US Congress, the constant gridlock, has made me despair.
  • Tracking software is often embodied into freeware installed onto a website without proper testing and due diligence.
  • It is, in fact, a ruse he has used before, writing a television script under the name of Simon Ellis, a character of his own imagining that he embodied throughout the time he was writing.

"envision by" or "envision for"?

  • Victory will not be achievable within the short time-scale envisioned by regional military planners.
  • Have the deeper changes they envisioned for the U.
  • The New York Times reports the venture, called MetroFocus, was envisioned as a 30-minute television show and a mobile application as well.
  • Engaging in discussions on issues of racial and ethnic difference was not envisioned with respect to this topic; but, as evidenced here, a couple of respondents unexpectedly did touch on it.
  • And so because of that experience I think I was invited to share in some of the discussions around those original envisions of the Five Talents initiative.
  • I did not envision prior to field research that recruiting respondents on American patriotism would produce a gendered effect.

"echo in" or "echo by"?

  • Those Hindu songs still echo in my sleep even now.
  • A statement credited to Awolowo and echoed by his.
  • His voice echoed through a telephone link.
  • It echoes with the vision of the HKPS.
  • The roar of the vast crowd echoed across Wembley Stadium.
  • Each blow was echoing around the room, and it was clear that each one was now causing Helen quite some significant discomfort.
  • That leads them to an interesting spot in the park where their voices echo into the distance.
  • The noise echoed round the corridor at them from an indeterminate distance.
  • The noise of that event resounded and is still echoing throughout the Moslem World, in Egypt, in India, in Northern Africa and in Syria.
  • Moments later, a loud yawn is growled, echoing against the rough rocky surfaces and punches through my eardrums.
  • Her cries echoed along the hall, and Sosia, in peevish anger, hastened to see what was the matter.
  • The voice of a Galileo or a Newton will never have the least echo among the masses.
  • Else she echoed like a motherly figure, refreshing what conventional mother keeps telling her daughter as she grows up for leaving her home and her parents for good.
  • Maybe echoes of Princess Diana make it seem more dangerous than it is.
  • I removed the two echo on line 23 and 24 but did not touch the headers.

"explode in", "explode into" or "explode with"?

  • Now it will explode in his face.
  • And the entire room exploded with unanimous agreement.
  • These have later exploded into full blown insurgencies.
  • Levant from Sun Media who raised this as a concept, and it seemed to very quickly explode on the public scene.
  • Some guy exploded at her about towels and it was unnecessary.
  • But he is not exploding beyond it to make impact plays.
  • Brain explode from so much ridiculousness.
  • My heart almost exploded out of my chest with the cuteness.
  • Ammunition was exploding as fire engulfed the upper floors.
  • Otherwise, when some particularly absurd belief is exploded by events, one may simply forget that one ever held it.
  • On friday 7 August 1998, two lorry bombs exploded outside the US Embassies in Kenya and Tanzania.
  • Its exciting how this form of shopping **28;5567;TOOLONG will explode over the next few years.
  • I don't know man, as far as I know those propane tanks are designed specifically not to explode under those conditions.
  • As the smartphone market has exploded across the world there has been plenty of room for both Android and iOS to grow.
  • Yet, the unchecked sale of SIMs without verification of users exploded after 2004.
  • I won't restrict my life because of the quakes, I still use lifts etc but I've already seen one city explode around me - that's enough, thank you.
  • Their songs are on the whole very simple and mostly follow the familiar theme of boy-being meets girl-being beneath a silvery moon, which then explodes for no adequately explored reason.
  • Three artists are on the lips and minds and fingertips of critics, all of whom have a shot at Top Ten album honors just before the planet explodes like the Mayans predicted.
  • Four persons died when a bomb exploded near a pick-up truck in Upper Dir.
  • If you explode onto the scene at a very young age, there are so many people pulling you in different directions.
  • We have major supply constraints, challenges and threats, some of which could explode to the surface in a matter of months or even weeks.

export to, from, in, by or for?

  • Data can also be exported to the Windows clipboard.
  • Trunks of cash are not exported from the UK back to Lima.
  • In that year, textile material exports increased 39.
  • Export by Country Craft, Motor Launch or Truck.
  • Waste paper from Corrpak's packaging productions are baled and ready to be exported for recycling.
  • It stays vector and can be exported at any resolution (bitmap).
  • Meanwhile, both Trudeau and Locke stressed the need for Canada to diversify its energy exports outside of the United States.
  • Much of this wool was exported through Southampton.
  • Export under the scheme is not eligible for the purpose of Export Refinance Scheme.
  • I mean the extreme freakish desire for individualism over a sense of community and social consciousness is now being exported with mobile phone technology.
  • I have a company in my state that has exported into China for many years.
  • The value of tuna exports on the other hand dropped to 8.

exit from, at, in, through or with?

  • I wish to exit from this project.
  • Take 95 south approximately 15 miles and exit at Lorton/exit number 163.
  • It exits through an orifice located near the cylinder head (see Figure 2.
  • I am really, exited with this updates.
  • It is expected to move towards Palawan and exit to the West Philippine Sea.
  • Burnett exited after allowing two hits in the eighth.
  • He then performed other hits, namely Party Shot and Summer Wave, and exited on a high note.
  • Here take the N8 exit for Cork.
  • They are both strong and athletic enough to be light weight PF/C ' s As others stated Burks isn't a point guard and I for one am really exited about having Mo Williams this year.
  • Exit by returning down the hall and clicking the dumbwaiter, and then exiting the front door of the mansion.
  • At the end of this road we discovered a shrine, and walked through the compound and out the other side which exited into a quiet neighborhoood.
  • In universities, it is fairly common to enter as an Assistant Professor and exit as a Professor Emeritus and be in expert the whole time.
  • With not a moments hesitation, as they came to junctions, the lead rider went across the junction and exited before the tail had entered.
  • From the 1st thoracic vertebra downwards, all spinal nerves exit below their equivalent numbered vertebrae.
  • Dozens of police, including the dog squad, rushed to the courthouse, between George and Roma streets, as people exited between 9.
  • The exit is not the easiest of motorway intersections, so keep the signs for Marseille firmly in view, as you do a 270 exit onto the A 46 Lyon outer ring-road.
  • In the meantime you had given a commitment to the Scottish Government, so how to exit without admitting commercial failure.

"expire in", "expire at" or "expire on"?

  • And the salad all expired in two days.
  • A cache item expires on a given time or duration.
  • It is due to expire at the end of this year.
  • If the tax cuts expired for everyone across the board.
  • My demo account expired before and gotten the exact answer throats, then its a sorry.
  • Even if the creature expires after being washed ashore, its tentacles still retain their poison.
  • This law typically is scheduled to be able to expire as of January 1, 2010, but yet may be extended.
  • One is that the rules on the expiry of copyright are complex; even very old material may still be subject to copyright, and in many cases copyright will not expire until 31 December 2039.
  • She knows a part of her life is expiring with Nefise.
  • If the Work Pass/Dependant's Pass expires within the duration of the course and can not be renewed, the affected student shall fully bear the consequence of not being able to complete the course.
  • The upshot of it all, in summary, meant JDX-induced breathing room was allowed to expire without the required follow-up, and no IMF agreement was inked.
  • After it expired about a month ago, I decided not to renew and fully switched to using torrents.
  • Mr McRae did not receive such a reminder as his licence had already expired by then.
  • In a bonus zone for example, a participant may receive 1000 bonus points for every correct answer until the challenge expires instead of the regular extra points.

"err on" or "err in"?

  • Always prefer to err on the side of science.
  • The Court erred in its decision in the case, in my opinion.
  • May that Spirit of truth be present with me, and so direct my mind and hand, that it may in no respect err from the truth.
  • Lets accept we erred by firing Siang'a and call him back.
  • And whoever errs only errs against it.
  • Maybe then they'll see the err of their ways.

"escape from", "escape with" or "escape to"?

  • The ability to escape from enemies.
  • Escape to this Seychelles hotel.
  • He escapes with no trouble at all.
  • About 1000 escape into countryside.
  • This bought time for the students to escape through the window.
  • There is nowhere to escape in Gaza.
  • They also opened fire to keep the neighbours away and managed to escape on motorcycles.
  • There was no escape for Peloran, who was not selected by chance (?) to escape by ship.
  • You'll then head to Marhubi Palace, built by Sultan Barghash, Salme's older brother, who she helped to escape after a failed at-tempt to overthr ow their brother, Sultan Majid.
  • Except for Mercury, they have gaseous atmospheres from which lighter elements have escaped because of the low gravitational force.
  • Which, in order to survive Amnesia, I have to translate -- and quickly, if I'd going to escape before long.
  • This makes it less likely that the animal will escape during a trial run.
  • What I like least about being a mom: Not being able to plonk on the couch with a good book and escape for as long as it takes.
  • The Leinstermen were killed, slaughtered, cut off, and dreadfully exterminated, in this battle, so that there escaped of them but a small remnant, and a few fugitives.
  • Until somebody comes up with a solution, all the oil will escape out of the centre of the earth until it deflates like a flat ball.
  • Morgan escaped without injuries.

"enforce by" or "enforce in"?

  • We have had anti alcohol rules enforced by floggiing.
  • Tactical discipline and unity should be enforced in all our matches.
  • Such court orders are obtained and enforced on a daily basis.
  • Roads nearby the park entrance will be marked and enforced as a tow-zone and Shelton police will turn away cars at the park entrance.
  • Judgment Debts can be enforced at any time within the 12 years after they were ordered.
  • Compliance with the school reorganization law was enforced through annual penalties.
  • To think that the security of the few should be enforced for eternity at the expense of the majority is reverse facsm.
  • A new E-waste (Handling &; Management) Rule, 2011 was enacted in year 2011 and was enforced from May 1st, 2012.
  • It's harder to enforce with the burka as it is a one piece outfit, while the niqab can be lifted.
  • It will be important that all parts of the financial industry engages with the process to identify best practice and to encourage the same high standards to be set and enforced across the whole EU.
  • With the removal of the restrictions that had to be enforced due to terrorism, the fishing industry has already rebounded and registered tremendous growth.
  • However, in practice, the 1997 Notice was not strictly enforced throughout China.
  • It said the law if enforced to the latter would curtail the effective and efficient operations of journalists on election days.
  • Two years later, these rights were again curtailed, and it remained enforced until 1860 that no Jews whatsoever could even enter the province.

entertain by, for, at, in or with?

  • I learn from it and am entertained by it.
  • I live by myself but do entertain for guests on frequent occasions.
  • Mirtn de Cgin was booked to entertain at Gaelic Park's Irish Fest Sunday and Monday of Memorial Day Weekend.
  • Gambling, speculation and risk are matters that should not be entertained in the provision of services to vulnerable people.
  • Tourists would meet the village chief for briefings and be entertained with Krobo Dipo Dances.
  • We want people to be entertained as well as informed and educated on such issues.
  • They entertained on rare occasions, preferring to live quietly with their family.
  • Such a lovely relaxing environment, even had toys to keep my ds entertained during the visit.
  • It is no great struggle and all it takes is a little thought to ensure that given our hectic lifestyle the kids are kept entertained without it falling into mall territory.
  • I understand not every week can be action packed but with decent characters like John Pope and Maggie it keeps me entertained between the CGI effects.
  • People are already realising that a bunch of anarchist jokers was entertained beyond their worth by our decent Prime Minister.
  • Maybe families with young nippers would find it tough to keep them entertained but for anyone else Donnington Valley is a great base for a weekend away.
  • Don't get me wrong, this is not a place to party or get entertained over the top.
  • A substantial undercover area provides for room to entertain plus a double lock up.
  • Buddy Boland - RIP: Buddy continued to entertain throughout the years, regularly performing at functions in and around Bray and Dublin.
  • I still have hours and hours of James Bond to experience since with 22 films in this collection this bond set will easily keep me entertained till the new year.

embark on, upon, at, for or in?

  • It has embarked on three things.
  • It was not a quest he embarked upon with a great deal of optimism.
  • Ground forces of the brigade embarked at San Diego in the three attack transports of Captain Sharp? s Task Group 53.
  • In 1707, a small band of Lutherans, from the Palatinate, embarked for America.
  • At Inchon the Marines embarked in assault shipping, APA and AKA types, LSTs and LSDs, filled out with six time-charter vessels.
  • This produced the desired effect, and these unfortunates were enabled to embark with what they had saved from the disaster, which proves that the whole movement could have been easily controlled.

"elect to" or "elect by"?

  • She was first elected to the Dil in 1992.
  • This President was elected by the wrong country.
  • He was re -- elected in 1973, 1977 and 1983.
  • Rattenbury was personally elected as a Green.
  • Macedonia's presidents are directly elected for a five-year term.
  • Executive director has been elected on the first light of the sun as a Blacksmith.
  • All officers are elected at the A.
  • It is overseen by a Board of Management elected from the membership.
  • Because he was elected into power.
  • On the other hand, it is theoretically possible for a government to be elected with much less than a majority of the popular vote.
  • The upper house, or Shura Council, will be elected after that.
  • I recall one or two legislators who got elected under the platform of the Independent Party in America.

endure for, in, by, through or over?

  • Four years we have endured for this moment.
  • Such were the frustrations we endured in that period.
  • Why we are even debating the legitimacy of self-determination is another grave insult endured by Somalilanders.
  • We have to endure through the hatred of other people for the sake of our faith.
  • These unique features helped preserve the Sikh religion throughout the numerous onslaughts it endured over the period of five centuries.
  • Yet the tan endures as a beauty ideal.
  • Ask any long distance runner on the brutal pounding their legs endure from running on concrete.
  • Carto will endure with some other venture.
  • He would have been looking forward to Kingston Heath after the year he's endured on the US tour.
  • Years later, Macabebes helped the Spaniards drive away the Chinese pirate Limahong, and that was the start of a friendship that would endure to the very last day of the Spanish Period.
  • May the Emperor's great name Endure without end! His sons and grandsons spread abroad Like arrowroot on rocks! From Luo-yang to Chang-an Strech lines of carriages.
  • It's an atmospheric venue, but it is well-preserved and gives the visitor a good sense of what the members of Anthropoid endured during their fatal stay.
  • Brown's longstanding relationships with working class voters, of all races, endured despite attempts to paint him as a tax-and-spend Washington insider.
  • Although PRC visa restrictions and resultant slower economic growth eased local staffing constraints near the end of 2009, this challenge will endure due to Macau's relatively small local population.
  • Strong negative consequences of this exposure endured into adulthood.
  • Another person exactly who received the moment propagated his or her lifetime endured near to them from the hushed darkness, on his or her area but is not definitely at this time there.
  • He knows all we have had to endure at his grave, from the people who control things there.
  • Her name endures because of the hundreds of construction projects she commissioned during her reign.
  • Either the person must separate the other's legs or the other must endure until time runs out.
  • It's claimed that wonderful carrots (NOT wonderful potato fries, sorry!) are extremely wholesome, that you might endure upon them by itself.
  • As for his partner, so long she'll be comitted of not doing that mistake again and put into her heart the pain she endures before her beau forgave her is it fine &; move forward.

exclude from, by, in, because or for?

  • Must not be excluded from the Auckland calendar.
  • Jesus, God incarnate came down from heaven to die for us, a poignant fact carefully excluded by the Bishop.
  • I'd a woman but didn't feel excluded in the article.
  • Outliers should normally only be excluded because of measurement error.
  • Video evidence that is graphic in nature is not excluded for that reason alone.
  • The delivery price is excluded at the first step, but included in the total price.
  • Because, usually, at the end of the year, r &; b is all but excluded on year-end lists.
  • Any warranties provided under the general law are expressly excluded to the fullest extent possible.
  • Glaucus was excluded with the rest; he wondered, but he guessed not why.

"execute by" or "execute in"?

  • How this was brutally executed by Kh.
  • Muhammad was executed in Virginia in 2009.
  • John Andr was executed for spying.
  • Trailing Stop is executed only when the.
  • A warrant of arrest may be executed at any place in Bangladesh.
  • This was easily executed with devastating decisiveness.
  • The statements in the finally-block are then executed after that catch-block.
  • In cases such as these, Small Jobs can be collected in order to form a Big Job that can then be executed as a whole.
  • The bathe in the pond is holy and a short ceremony must be executed before entering the waters.
  • Vehicles make an appearance though aren't executed to their fullest extent.
  • The UNDAP will be nationally executed under the overall co-ordination of Joint Government and UN Steering Committee.
  • Trust incapable of execution or executed without exhausting trust-property 83.
  • It does matter that you had a clearly articulated strategy, that you executed across a mix.
  • The fact is, in order to find success in a creative career or otherwise, learning what's most important and executing against it is critical.
  • In the UK, reviews by the Criminal Cases Review Commission have resulted in one pardon and three exonerations for people executed between 1950 and 1953 (see http: **34;3295;TOOLONG.
  • This Amount is the amount to be produced by the Process that is executed due to the ResourcePull.
  • Incase the delivery is not executed during the attempt, due to wrong address/recipient not available/premises locked, the customer shall still be charged for the order.
  • They are useful when you have common tasks that need to be executed from several different places.
  • We are excited about continuing to execute over the next quarter and years.
  • The intervention transactions are typically executed through the electronic broker market, or through direct deals with banks.
  • But great ideas that are not executed upon and converted into real results are a waste of time.

"emphasize on" or "emphasize by"?

  • He also emphasized on the role that private.
  • This narrower ground was emphasised by Staughton LJ in Hayes v Dodd.
  • It's something I will be trying to emphasize in the future to the rest of the SEO community.
  • Overly general ideas should not be emphasized to the extreme.
  • Muslim Spouse Selection Guide from Free Muslim Marriage Website Once there was a very handsome, pious, well educated young man, whose parents emphasized for him to get married.
  • The need to involve all the parties concerned is emphasized throughout GEO-2000.
  • Emotion and Tradition (not Spirit and Truth) are often emphasized with this group but zero spiritual connection.
  • It is generally acknowledged that both soil types and past grazing use affect change in species composition, and this is emphasized during dry years.
  • They arose again following the War with Spain, as the immense distances of the Pacific came to be realized, and were emphasized over the years by increasing possibilities of trouble with Japan.
  • The Cuban socialist philosophy has been further emphasized through the treatment to other countries.
  • I suppose I missed emphasizing upon this aspect.

"exhibit in", "exhibit at" or "exhibit by"?

  • Her work has been exhibited in the UK, Germany and Spain.
  • There are few companies that have shown the tremendous growth exhibited by Apple.
  • Bao Ye Heng had her innovative digital audio systems exhibited at the Expo and been a big hit.
  • Pursuing originality and creativity, the group focuses on creating online art exhibits for anyone to enjoy and experience.
  • Fractals are exhibited as functions that are non- differentiable.
  • But for that heady mixture of chaos that is freely exhibited on our roads, enough has been written with absolutely no effect.
  • All the pictures are put up in the marque gallery in rows to dry and to exhibit to everyone.
  • For the more truly he consults his own powers, the more difference will his work exhibit from the work of any other.
  • In fact, this montage has been exhibited inside that very building twice; in 1991 when I won a prize in the South Bank Photo Show and in 2000 in an interesting show called Revealing Images.
  • ET Now: You are also a bit surprised with the strength in Indian markets which has been exhibited of late.
  • Group 17 opted for a full blown 3D engine that actually does a unbelievable job exhibiting off the world the worms stay in.

"exploit by" or "exploit for"?

  • But this was exploited by opportunistic thugs.
  • There are innate pathways I can exploit for this end too.
  • It was a talent that Jobs exploited in the creation of Apple Computer.
  • This is a strenght that we need to exploit to the maximum.
  • Some are are frauds, very numerous, that exploit at their will and in a various way the respect that the whole people are bringing to yoga, a science of spiritual asceticism and holiness.
  • It's about integrity and compassion, baby -- not about what we can exploit from people because we're all fancypants.
  • The integrated tourism potential of the next generation on some of these lands is to be exploited over the next decade.
  • This vulnerability is most likely to be exploited through removable drives.
  • Some Bangladeshi men who were recruited for work overseas with fraudulent employment offers were subsequently exploited under conditions of forced labor or debt bondage abroad.
  • It is also extraordinarily useful, he could easily have added, a point that scientists have been recently exploiting with some striking new uses for light, both in the home and in industry.

"excuse for" or "excuse from"?

  • It's really easy and there is really no reason or excuse for not starting now.
  • He immediately understood, and I was excused from ' duty ' until I no longer felt the need to fetch us more dairy beverage.
  • The jurors won't include a hedge fund manager and the mother-in-law of another who expressed harsh views of the industry and were excused by U.
  • Can this be excused as an act of survival? We have to correct the historical wrongs done to Mattakalpar by the Yalpanathar.
  • I'd a part of a nefarious racist movement which dehumanizes brown men because I pointed out how human rights are excused in the name of culture.
  • If we did we would be crucified int he media ///not excused like the muslims.
  • Kaffee be reprimanded for his conduct and that this witness be excused with the court's deepest apologies.

endorse by, in, on, to or as?

  • This was endorsed by the court.
  • The Notes are endorsed in blank, which is also problematic.
  • CHILDREN/MARRIED PERSON Children can no longer be endorsed on a parent?? s passport.
  • Im devistated!! I have heard of people being rejected before upon attempting to endorse to California for not having enough clinical hours.
  • He brought bad luck to Alliance for Democracy, AD, in 1999 when he was endorsed as the party's presidential candidate.
  • Certificates of Origin are endorsed at a moderate cost to members.
  • That's what was missing for me: an experience of being in a club that was playing music I wanted to endorse with my body.
  • The need for such a major landing in force at Gallipoli was only finally endorsed after the failure of the great naval attack on the Dardanelles defences of 18 March 1915.
  • It is a position endorsed through legislation in all Republican-run states.
  • A warrant directed to any police-officer may also be executed by any other police-officer whose name is endorsed upon the warrant by the officer to whom it is directed or endorsed.

evolve into, from, in, over or to?

  • Now he has evolved into going to a group.
  • And it then evolved from there.
  • They all had to evolve in partnership.
  • My current work evolved over time.
  • White Arrows evolved to a band with the addition of old friends J.
  • As the years go by scores often evolve with the times.
  • Evolving as a regular for the label is Karmon.
  • It evolved out of animal camouflage.
  • Like football, hurling is evolving at a rate of knots while the playing rulebook gathers dust.
  • This is the heat evolved for those specific amounts used.
  • What will evolve from this will evolve on its own.
  • I can see my tastes evolving through this being the nursery on my doorstep.
  • We who know, know in our bones that we Whites must remain separate and even isolated in order to evolve along the best trajectory for us.
  • We have evolved beyond our own expectation; electronic technology changes daily.
  • When heat is evolved by a system, that same heat is absorbed by its surroundings.
  • The language principally employed is the language of the saints, evolved during the medieval period.
  • Koichi too, evolves throughout the film.
  • It will take a generation or two for Sri Lanka to evolve towards a political culture in which refinement reigns in the unicameral legislature.
  • Anatomical and physiological adaptations common to xerophytes have evolved under many different degrees and kinds of xeric environments.
  • This conference proposes to show how the genre has evolved within African and Indian writings, including those of the diaspora.

"evaluate in", "evaluate on" or "evaluate by"?

  • Everything is evaluated in terms of numbers.
  • A validated programme is one that has been evaluated by FETAC.
  • The nominees were also being evaluated on any charity work they may.
  • LACNIC has a policy that defines to evaluate for 12 months needs.
  • The aim is to evaluate to what extent long-term foreign aid is harmful or beneficial for Zambia.
  • Also, it will allow you to be able to evaluate as well as contrast loans from various lenders.
  • Computes the L operation on f wrt to wrt evaluated at points given in evalpoints.
  • On the iPad, they are evaluated with LabView, a professional software program for researchers.
  • These constants are evaluated from initial conditions, and Eq.
  • Entries are evaluated according to the following criteria with equal weight given to each area.
  • Her skills are evaluated through regular written tests and all the midwives at the centre provide verbal feedback on her progress.
  • Here's a sketch: It's easy to write F as a 6-dimensional integral, but it's a hard integral to evaluate because of the dimensionality and the singularity associated with the faces in contact.
  • We also read close to 300 books a year and spend 3 days discussing and evaluating before coming up with our nomination lists.
  • Vision, hearing and communication status were evaluated during the eligibility screening by a trained interviewer.
  • Your white singular along with the black evaluate of the full shoe develops that shade coordination and combination which often only a couple of may stand against.
  • In this article we are using 2 different examples of where we can place this calculation and have it evaluate outside of a script.
  • I think this system would be a much more accurate measurement of impact? A few more points for the necessity of journals, as way of evaluating rather than disseminating research: 1.
  • For this reason this issue has been evaluated under the heading ' wars of irtidat '.
  • However, this plan is still being evaluated via scientific feasibility studies.
  • Menkin is hard to evaluate without seeing him in the Mudd system.

"educate in" or "educate at"?

  • He will be educated in that way.
  • He was educated at Eton and Cambridge.
  • Time to get educated about cannabis.
  • People need to be educated on how to buy healthcare.
  • Educated by private tutors, he joined the Austro-Hungarian Army in 1883.
  • Very well educated for the early 1800s.
  • When people are educated to at least 12 th grade, they start to think critically and ask important questions.
  • Political campaigns are about educating as well as marketing.
  • Try to make sure that people are educated into using birth control &; protection.
  • I felt she didn't look better than me, she wasn't educated like me and most of all she was ugly.
  • But we know gifted kids do better when educated with peers.

estimate at, by, for, from or in?

  • With costs already estimated at 1.
  • Therefore the height of a mountain can be estimated by using energy as a consideration.
  • Nomura has lowered GDP estimates for 2012 down to 8.
  • The actual writing are estimated from 1,500 to 1,700 A.
  • This was estimated in 2004 to be at least $1.
  • The Congressional Budget Office estimated on March 20 that the deficit will grow to $1.
  • From this, a corresponding coherence length l c, can be estimated as: l c =? t c where c is the speed of the light wave.
  • Over one million visits are estimated to be made each year.
  • Statistical methods Relative risks adjusted for confounders were estimated with the Cox proportional hazards model.
  • Doctors estimate between one in six and one in ten male carriers may get liver cancer, which is less common in females.
  • Chart Source: ENEE (National Electric Power Company) The annual production estimated of this project is 297.
  • In physical objects dimensions are estimated over an appropriate range of scales.
  • Further the combination of negative skewness and positive kurtosis indicates that there is a high probability of a large negative return than estimated under normal distribution.
  • But the conflagration that followed burned up hundreds of millions of dollars ' worth of property There is no estimating within hundreds of millions the actual damage wrought.

"eliminate from", "eliminate in" or "eliminate by"?

  • BYOD can not be realistically eliminated from the workplace.
  • Hinduism was eliminated by invading religions in course of thousands of years.
  • But they been eliminated in early rounds for the last 2 years.
  • Of these, the majority eliminates at the higher end.
  • About 10% of the alcohol is eliminated through breathing and sweat.
  • If their second choice was also eliminated as a result of the first count, then their third choice can count as a first choice vote.
  • This family-code coupon fraud exploit is being eliminated with an industry-wide update to the barcode system this year.
  • The other team will be eliminated after one game.
  • Chris is the only act I can see the judges eliminating against Rylan.
  • Top to bottom review of all programs, salaries and costs at the RTE to see what wasteful spending can be eliminated BEFORE the taxpayers are forced to chip in.
  • Please Note: Damage can never be totally eliminated due to the hard nature of the ball and the speed of contact with the bat.
  • Item 3 was eliminated during the validation process.
  • The liver eliminates of 95% of ingested alcohol from the body through metabolism.
  • On the other hand, there's a simple probability of eliminating off of the merchandise or maybe increasingly being tricked.
  • If these effects could be eliminated without reducing the anti-fertility effects, the Foundation figured, it would be a highly effective and almost undetectable sterilant.

edit by, for, in, to or from?

  • It is edited by Ortoslon and Rob.
  • This transcript has been edited for length.
  • You would need to make some CSS edits in order to prop-erly sup-port some-thing like Dis-qus or IntenseDebate.
  • I have my own idea to how to edit to that song.
  • They now make videos edited from their iPads.
  • For example, I have read that Osho's videos are being edited with the beginnings and the endings removed.
  • You did the final edit at Peter Jackson's Park Road Post facility, is that right? I've heard it's pretty palatial.
  • Dropbox files can also be edited on the iPhone using Pages, QuickOffice or Evernote.
  • After all that work, the scenes were edited out of the movie.
  • This video stream is currently being edited into a piece called CAPITALISM WILL HEAL MY BODY.
  • But I can tell you that the writing staff watched the final edit of next week's episode together, and we were all in tears.
  • There are a few loose plot points which could have been edited without altering the quality of the story.

expose to, by, in, as or for?

  • Go find a plant that is exposed to sun.
  • Embassy in Riyadh, now exposed by the rascals at WikiLeaks.
  • You have been exposed in the past and you know that.
  • There's nothing so exposing as a song recital.
  • Why cant Freedland see this? Once again, Freeland exposed for the Arabist he is.
  • Instead, Read my major expose of the Adams Family.
  • A new group of four controls was exposed on Day 49 to monitor the trial.
  • They lost becuase they left themselves exposed at the back.

"exercise in" or "exercise by"?

  • Exercise in Memory Psychic -- Concentration.
  • Provision for powers of Judges and Magistrates being exercised by their successors in office 559.
  • Repeat this exercise for 3-4 sets.
  • The key is to exercise at a level that feels comfortable.
  • She also had to suspend exercising on a daily basis.
  • Exercise with the family or a friend for more fun.
  • You must be committed to diet and exercise after surgery.
  • You can also combine some forearm exercises along with biceps curls.
  • Exercising as a family is a win/win situation: you have a great family time and you take care of yourself.
  • I exercise like four hours daily now.
  • We may compare the control God exercises over the entirety of existence with that exercised by the human soul over the body and its members.
  • However, avoid jerky or bouncy movements and high risk exercises such as step aerobics, horse riding and skating.
  • One knows how numerous this clique is, how they stick together and what power they exercise through their unions.
  • Exercising to the greatest extent possible control of the nuclear weapons, even of American allies, seemed in Washington an elementary precaution.
  • I concede, indeed, that this is so, and that it is not therefore absolutely true that mercy can only be exercised towards actual sinners.
  • On this website you can find a variety of tools that can help you prepare English language exercises within minutes.
  • The discretion vested in the authority in terms of 39 (A) does not appear to have been exercised according to law and as guided by the applicable principles.
  • You must exercise during the baby pregnancy in order to keep your body in the right shape.
  • Marines will conduct training and exercises from facilities in northern Australia, providing ready access to the South China Sea.
  • Don't get me wrong, the effective monitoring of those exercising of power does not demand full disclosure of everything all the time.
  • Unlike other therapies in which the skills of the therapist are to be exercised upon the client.
  • Because of shoes, we can walk safely, exercise without destroying our arches, gain a height advantage in tricky situations and choose whether we want to be sexy or ugly on any particular day.

embrace by, as, with, within or in?

  • And, how lucky were we to be embraced by so many.
  • It is certainly embraced as a learning tool.
  • I just believe that our silent saviors should be embraced with open arms.
  • You may understand that we get embraced within a big technique, moving with the iPhone, Google android, BlackBerry in addition to Palm common applications.
  • What does morality have to do with religion? As for lack of morality not being embraced in Jamaica.
  • The most enduring public figures are embraced for the causes they fought for and not the.
  • Everything I have seen so far from Microsoft in the past year has been embracing of HTML5.
  • Almost as troubling is the leadership role Goodell has embraced at the head of an increasingly disingenuous PR campaign aimed not at the players, but squarely at the fans.

"excel in" or "excel at"?

  • If he can't excel in this type.
  • This is a style that women naturally excel at.
  • Thankfully, Joyce excels as a puppeteer.
  • If you? re looking for one versatile board that will excel on all levels then the NSP 10? 2? SUP is the obvious choice.
  • One of Ian Wright's sons excelled for the seasiders.
  • Singapore has always been achieving excel by making use of Foreign Talents / Methodologies/ Technology.
  • But whether we see it as the moment the show excelled into brave, unknown television territory or the instant it fell apart is yet to be seen.
  • The company's radio systems excel through high availability, high data transfer rates of up to 32 Mbps, seamless and lossless handovers.
  • That poses the question of whether QPR have bought a player that only excelled within a precise construct.

expand on, to, into, in or by?

  • Ole, to expand on your point about redknapp.
  • The German PV market expanded to 1.
  • Expand into a wider perspective.
  • Definitely worth expanding in any sequel to your book.
  • Our labour force is expanding by 1.
  • The sphere will expand at that moment.
  • Head home and the situation expands from there.
  • Great tips, however I would expand upon #10.
  • In the interim, Britain had declared the entire Anlo country its territory, thus expanding beyond the coastal strip.
  • On scale, the human brain expanded with the speed of light.
  • Click that star and what happens is the post expands across the timeline.
  • He played in all 82 games last season and saw his role expand as the year went on.
  • Your stomach is expanding because of the deep breathing and it goes in once you breathe out.
  • The CO2 bubbles expand during heating and cause the cake batter/dough to rise.
  • Throughout the world, economic and political interests have expanded out of proportion in every imaginable arena.
  • Maybe it will be expanded over time.
  • This theory considers that the universe was born in one big bang and it keeps expanding since then.
  • As the universe expanded through time, so did man's brain.
  • The device comes with internal memory of 4GB which can be expanded up to 32GB with micro SD card.
  • With devotional chanting you are inviting the energy of primal sound to expand within you.

"emerge from" or "emerge as"?

  • Time emerges from timelessness.
  • Paul still managed to emerge as a major superstar.
  • A disater may emerge in North America soon.
  • He emerged with an icy hatred of the school.
  • About an hour and a half later we emerged on the other side.
  • ISDP emerged after dean (drummer) wonder if he could play drums after he felt that he sucks on guitars.
  • Again, differences emerge at this point.
  • This emerged out of a cabinet meeting on Wednesday.
  • I discussed this scheme in my previous post on Harbourfront transit, but since then, more details have emerged about the street design east of Bay.
  • A disjunction in knowledge and information-access is emerging between the generations.
  • This had led to various complexities that kept on emerging during floods.
  • A similar situation will emerge for taxis.
  • We emerged into the clearing with the Cup at nearly the same time.
  • Footage has emerged of residents searching the rubble of homes purportedly destroyed in the raid.
  • The most recent difference of opinion between the two parties emerged over the issue of dual nationality.
  • Yet another gem emerging through the Porto system.
  • His absence is somewhat of a blow, but tempered by the amount of talented goalkeepers emerging within the county.

encounter in, by, with, on or during?

  • Such a monster is not encountered in private life.
  • Yeast infection is a very common issue encountered by many women.
  • Absolutely no problem encountered with regular servicing i.
  • They must value the facts and evidence they encounter on a daily basis.
  • My child is also more comfortable in communicating the difficulties she encounters during lessons.
  • Roughly seventy five percent of all women will encounter at the bare minimum one symptomatic candida infection in their lives.
  • As a leading pioneer in the Private Label Rights business on the Internet, I face a lot of new challenges that I had never previously encountered as an Internet Markeitng newbie.
  • Moroccan farmers are being trained to overcome difficulties they may encounter after the introduction of a free trade zone between the US and Morocco.
  • The worst difficulty they encountered along the way was a lack of support and guidance.
  • In a number of situations, you can encounter among those hard to clean pups who just don't want to listen, at which point you will need the techniques from the professionals at your disposal.
  • It is therefore quite typical to encounter between 6-15 different nationalities on any one trip, i.
  • Given the enthusiasm we regularly encounter for all things accounting, we should not have been surprised when the community got right in behind it.
  • Behavior problems of cats are the usual problems cat owners encounter from their cats.
  • Perhaps a less profligate government would encounter less such reluctance.
  • The key factor is the number of molecules the meteor is encountering per second.
  • The REME in Sicily &; Italy campaigns The landings in Sicily introduced the REME to a situation which it would encounter throughout the campaign in ITALY.
  • The extent design is completely outrageous and the objects you will encounter within the ranges may be fairly attention-grabbing to use.

"examine by" or "examine in"?

  • Bill expected Mary to be examined by the doctor c.
  • His role is also being examined in the Jama Masjid attack case.
  • The latter was examined for **25;11769;TOOLONG (i.
  • No witness was examined on behalf of the appellant.
  • By-catch reduction in less infamous fishing methods is also examined with chapters on recreational fishing and trapping.
  • On being offloaded, each casualty was examined as to the need for emergency surgery, nationality and hospital assignment.
  • Age distribution data were examined from Brazil, Venezuela, Honduras, and Mexico.
  • It is only when a sample is examined under the microscope by a trained and experienced specialist in fungal and mould behaviour, that the type and extent of decay can be determined.
  • The above is collected from many thousands of contemporary observations back to 1538 that I examined at the Met office Archives on the very day you paid a visit there.
  • These inconsistencies are examined within the field of education.
  • This means that when someone applies for a patent the validity of that patent is not examined against the patentability criteria described in the previous section.
  • What this means is that mobile phone chargers, fans, heaters and other things earned from home, have to be examined before being used.
  • Obama officials said all options would be examined over the coming weeks.
  • At Ye chain workplace, the thunder examined to ever since that time leave the work here progress.

"enhance by" or "enhance with"?

  • The dining experience was greatly enhanced by her presence.
  • So, page rank additionally enhances with the number of unique individuals.
  • In whatever form it takes, greater creativity and artistic energy is enhanced in all that we do.
  • Other fun side effect? Alex's sense of smell is enhanced to the point where she can smell like dogs do.
  • It has been significantly enhanced through the committee process.
  • It is our firm belief that an unhindered exchange of ideas and accomplishments is deeply humanistic and enhancing of the quality of our teaching.
  • This holiday application is enhanced for smartphone and tablet devices.
  • The system, quality and advancement of education are not enhanced according to the needs of the citizens.
  • I hope that all of the participants will find this seminar useful and that their understanding, confidence and expertise will be somewhat enhanced after this.
  • Production of respirable particles (aerodynamic diameter less than 10 micrometres) is also greatly enhanced at the lower temperature -- 1.
  • Untold numbers of the world's most deprived people had their lives enhanced because of actions he took, and Britain's withdrawal from Iraq was sensitively handled.
  • Ideally, you'll choose an online store back end package that provides security that's enhanced beyond the PCI standard, but that needs to be your starting point.
  • Imran Khan's image and stature has been enhanced due his principled stance during the recent civil society movement.
  • The visor is enhanced on the inner side by a stylish motif composed by the La Martina logo.
  • Each and every consecutive edition is usually an enhance out of your future as well as you will find little shed attributes in one improve to another location, simply just additional functions.
  • Glass windows 7 performance offers much enhanced over Windows vista, www.
  • In this case, the NFC has been enhanced via Android Beam.
  • It falls under one particular from the newest and fastest categories of supplements -- these that lead to a enhance within your Nitric Oxide levels.

"employ by" or "employ in"?

  • Employed by Aga Khan Foundation.
  • No makeup need to ever be employed in place of it.
  • Ann Coulter should be employed as an aid.
  • After first being employed at Bloomberg L.
  • We weren't employed for four years.
  • All engineers are employed on a full-time, permanent basis.
  • He is no longer employed with our company.
  • It is projected that some 35,000 persons will be employed during this phase of the programme.
  • He also said that all tour guides are employed from the communities in the area.
  • However, unless you are employed to only work on Sundays, you may opt out of Sunday working.
  • Thwaites announced last July that 300 of that number would be employed under JEEP.
  • The 10Base-T standard is best employed within a LAN where cost is a factor-and speed and distance are not.

"establish in" or "establish by"?

  • Established in 1944, Premier Ltd.
  • The Scholarship was established by Mr.
  • OPIC was established as an agency of the U.
  • Indeed, Novaltia was established for just that purpose alone.
  • It was established on 18th October 1999.
  • Established under the direction of Mahathir.
  • And that was established at the very beginning.
  • The Palestinian state will be established with Jerusalem as its capital whether they like it or not.
  • The IFSC regime does not apply to projects established after 1999.
  • No missions were ever established among the Beothuk.
  • Friendship was readily established between us.
  • Boateng incontrovertibly established, but even more significantly, the man's noble Akyem and Ghanaian patrilineage are established beyond question.
  • Normally, LCC is established during land preparation for replanting.
  • The Centre would need to be established from scratch, borrowing lessons from the U.
  • Once he gets his credentials established outside Indian shores he is there for many many long years.
  • Things get established through inaction.
  • The Extra-Mural Program is established within the Regional Health Authorities.

extend to, from, beyond, into or by?

  • The licence extends to copying.
  • The chrome wire fork extends from 16.
  • The rivalry extends beyond smartphones.
  • Apparently, that self-assurance extends into the offseason.
  • DNO said the deadline has been extended by two weeks.
  • Beauty extended for the many possessions Caroline loved.
  • The region extends in all directions to the first empty row or column.
  • And Burns's influence extends across the globe.
  • A cluster of settlements extended along Kwan Tei periphery and became known as Kwan Tei North Village.
  • But since we do not know the extend of our earning potential, we just give it our best shot.
  • Ensure the other leg is extended on the floor.
  • The cathedral churchyard has been extended over the centuries.
  • Personal loans given by way of SHGs that will private affiliates to not ever extend past Rs.
  • The rainy season starts in June and extends through October with strong typhoons possible.
  • It is a continuous process that extends throughout each of our lives, and indeed, for all of eternity.
  • If the value of the precedence trait is true, then the **28;12665;TOOLONG extends up to the start-edge and end-edge of the content-rectangle of the page-reference-area.
  • The settlement extended with Boroguichempore becoming one end of the colony.

"express in" or "express by"?

  • It is often expressed in ppm/pF.
  • All our deliveries are sent express by www.
  • It is expressed as an integer percentage value.
  • These are thoughts expressed on a Saturday morning.
  • I can't express to you how hard it is walking in this heat.
  • What do you intend to express through your silence at this time? DP: I am biding my time.
  • Similar sentiments were expressed about the celebrant.
  • Expressed at an annualized rate, real GDP expanded 1.
  • The nose is very fine and tightly bound, a little shy, showing white stonefruit aromas expressed with excellent delicacy and purity.
  • Its a expression to express for a unfortunate event that experienced.
  • Just a no-text way of expressing of one way you have or will connect with someone else here.

explore in, by, for, with or on?

  • This is something I intend to explore in 2009.
  • Decides now to explore by boat.
  • Risks from Exploration Even exploring for oil is risky.
  • We recently launched Explore on Foursquare.
  • Sturt stayed for twenty-six years and combined exploring with the building of Australia as a nation.
  • I love discovering new regions to explore through wine.
  • There are so many different things to explore within it.
  • It's not a spot where you can easily explore as the entire area is fenced in.
  • East London is a beautiful city that tourists should explore during their vacation in South Africa.
  • I can't wait for you to explore along with me.
  • Lay of the Land Aruba is easy to explore at just 20 miles long and 6 miles wide.
  • Borrowing, renting or outsourcing are options that should be explored before incurring large starting costs.
  • Mr Obeid and his family were also secret investors in the mining company that won the right to explore beneath his land.
  • Selecting Explore from this menu opens Windows Explorer, a powerful tool that allows you to view all folders in a directory and manipulate files from there.
  • Policy changes and proposals can take a while, or be explored over the course of a few conferences before big changes or decisions are made.
  • After exploring throughout the the web and obtaining basics which were not powerful, I thought my life was over.
  • These conversations can be internal, but are particularly effective carried out in pairs or groups where different ways of interpreting experience can be explored to mutual benefit.

"enable by" or "enable in"?

  • Language was enabled by anatomical changes.
  • This just needs to be enabled in your Settings app.
  • Most successful existing franchises enable for really tiny innovation.
  • Basic video recording was enabled on handsets running Android 1.
  • In future we'll talk in a bit more detail about combat behaviours, and also the way in which we intend to enable to hunters to actually track down the player.
  • This error fails the damn small linux web step and common rocks, same licenses that may be enabled from the assistant.
  • Did you make sure ALL cookies got purged? If the Preserve option > is enabled under the delete settings then.
  • While the eviction notice has been put on hold, it could be enabled at any time by the Woodlands Bank.
  • In Estonia, voting is enabled over this &; in Finland you can apply for home loans over this.
  • More than likely your next mobile phone purchase decision will be more about the services it enables rather than what it looks like.
  • Almost all of the tweaks discussed are enabled via Gmail's Settings menus.

"engage in" or "engage with"?

  • When we're engaged in an activity.
  • And the brand most engaged with the UK is.
  • When I was engaged by a candidate via my mobile phone, the engagement quickly ended.
  • Crump had a survey party engaged for the Government on the boundaries of the block * Aukati Line.
  • It's a kind of fun, interactive way to engage on topics that, yes, are serious.
  • Berry, who is engaged to French.

"earn from", "earn by" or "earn in"?

  • OCBC bank will earn from the best.
  • Export earning in May this year was $ 2.
  • Personal profits earned by partners 16.
  • Yes, the interest income earned on the FD will not be clubbed with your income.
  • Similarly, an LIG person, earning between Rs.
  • The available HR is required to be put to work and earn for their own and for the country.
  • I have been in London only 3 years and earn over 100K pounds in a legit job.
  • Formal education is earned through certificate and degree programs.
  • The total income earned as of November 2011 in both life and general markets combined was J$22.
  • People have always learned at work.
  • I already have earned about 32$.
  • But for those earning above Rs.
  • Some well known business leaders and top corporate executives have lost virtually everything they had earned during their life time.
  • Earning of JPMiles Any JetPrivilege account is an individual account.
  • Will the author clarify? I have a question for the writer though it is actually directed to the agency Salma sent her earning to.
  • Personal profits earned after dissolution 50.
  • Result: instead of earning around 55k p.
  • The earning per share increased by 18 percent to Rs 0.
  • Maybe we can have a new vote - everyone who earns under 50k a year to go independent and create our own nation? Come on Scots.
  • Anyway, I am still an upcoming actress and I don't earn up to that.
  • To built a family, u easily need at least RM5k monthly earning with provide have abt 1k saving.

"experience in" or "experience by"?

  • I have 10 years experience in teaching.
  • After seeing the apathy experienced by J.
  • Source(s): Experience with guy.
  • What I experience as an issue is lunch.
  • We should be really experienced at giving and sharing.
  • He told me that every client that he's experienced on this job has been really nice.
  • It was the coldest night we experienced during this tour.
  • It has been a marvellous journey and experience for me.
  • This probably accounts for the monthly rainfall anomaly experienced from year to year.
  • The kind that we may experience after death can be put aside.
  • I've experienced before his aggression, really trying to put his mark on the match.
  • I would like to know what he thinks about the terrible danger we just experienced of a thermonuclear war.
  • As I said, what I've learned and experienced over the past year was at-par with my first year living in Moscow.
  • Pupils were exposed to the language in an enjoyable way and they experienced through the.
  • But I think with Alex on your third, I will go with Tomas Rosicky who would bring in much experience to the side.
  • In the event the lady is attached to any indoor or outdoor sport, that can even be experienced within the party.

"explain to" or "explain in"?

  • How? I will explain to you below.
  • Explain in your own words how the rule works.
  • This is best explained by Laplace himself: -.
  • Let me explain about prosecutors.
  • Truth #3: Life Can not be Explained as a Mere Evolutionary Impulse.
  • Some technical terms used in this statement are explained at the end of this page.
  • Latin, he explained for Law King.
  • This mass-mortality can be explained from the phytoplankton becoming poisonous, which can happen occasionally when densities exceed a given limit, because of overfertilisation.
  • The most common theory debunking Pontianak sightings is explained on the G.
  • Let me explain through example and with a helpful recipe.
  • What happen next can best explained with this experiment.

"ensure by" or "ensure in"?

  • Continuity of care should be ensured by the team caring for children.
  • And this needs to be ensured in real time.
  • Matchs a skin test part water draught, drop water become angry, ensure for original genuine leather.
  • Members of Platinum are always ensured of the quality being displayed by the company.
  • But she is concerned about looking after the Budget deficit, and ensuring against its blowing out.
  • Special emphasis concerning prevention is ensured to maternity patients and vaccinations, aiming at early health intervention to create healthy young people.
  • We as Americans are free from an established church and are ensured with the privilege to worship as we choose.
  • Authorised Dealers should ensure before opening a letter of credit that in each case a firm commitment exists.
  • The Ginnie Mae website lists all the RMBS it ensures according to CUSIP number and dates.
  • Instead of fuming and ranting, we have to ensure as a nation that he and his ilk are shown the door.
  • Order was ensured during the entire funeral.
  • A sustainable high level of economic growth must be ensured without causing irreversible damage to the environment.

encourage by, in, for, through or about?

  • Encouraged by his sister and his improv teacher.
  • Individuality is encouraged in the course.
  • More RAM is always encouraged for a smoother experience while running Windows.
  • Eco-friendly cultivation must be encouraged through the demand for organic food products.
  • Experimentation with new varieties, including Genetically Modified crops (GM ), has to be encouraged as part of the new policy.
  • Also thank you to the people who come out to just cheer and encourage at these races.
  • He believes in the European Union in much the same way that most Anglicans believe in God -- an excellent idea, to be encouraged despite all evidence to the contrary.
  • Movement and creativity are encouraged during games and arts/craft time.
  • I think if you've always been encouraged from quite early on, there's no such thing as ' can't '.
  • I'd open to compromise and I'd open to new ideas and I have been encouraged over the last week to hear Republican after Republican agree that we need more revenue.
  • Thus, it encouraged rather than minimized risk taking behaviours.
  • Tax avoidance is permissable, even encouraged under the Internal Revenue Code and one does not have to wealthy to ensure a child's future.
  • I felt very encouraged with GMs speed of play for the last 4 matches this season.

enter into, in, on, by or upon?

  • Incorrect: She entered into the room.
  • But he could not enter in deeply.
  • The sequence is then entered on new line(s).
  • It can be entered by a staircase from the courtyard.
  • I went up to Virginia and entered upon my new vocation.
  • The film entered at number 8, taking 817,000 ($1.
  • Under fives can enter for free.
  • The grounds were entered through the Gateway, which has two round headed granite arches.
  • Just then, Zaynab entered with coffee for their visitors.
  • You entered as a wild card entrant in the show.
  • This church can also be entered from the Holy Sepulcher's front yard.
  • Guilty pleas were entered to both charges.
  • It depends on you, friend; do not enter without desire.

"end in" or "end with"?

  • I suspect it will end in divorce.
  • The day ends with time for rest.
  • I'll end on the same note though.
  • The ride begins and ends at the park.
  • I ended up bringing away books.
  • Violence can never be ended by violence.
  • The prelude ends after two minutes, rung out by a gong.
  • It is event boom and soon it will all end as the pockets of patrons get dry.
  • Don't be surprised if you see this loan spell ended before January.
  • Marriages end for many, many reasons.
  • And I'd sad to see it end like most series I love.
  • I had no end of issues with the 2.
  • The show ended to Prince?? s hit?? Kiss.
  • Elections don't generally end without a winner.

exist in, for, between, on or as?

  • It arises and exists in the mind.
  • They exist for the sake of others.
  • It still exists between Australia and the US.
  • Did the photos exist on a cyberlocker? Yes.
  • We did exist as consciousness only.
  • Similar tanks already exist at Mt.
  • Happiness is all about you, it is a gift that exists within you.
  • One can not exist without the other.
  • Natural space existed before the universe.
  • She exists with survivors guilt.
  • However, wide variations exist across socio-economic groups and geographic regions.
  • Malaysia only existed after Sabah, Sarawak and Singapore merged with Malaya.
  • The differences that exist among the students ' unions in Halifax alone can not be ignored.
  • Secondly the modern or the world dram as such also exists by enlarge.
  • The book describes a possible future and all the political and military problems and limitations that exist during a catastrophe.
  • This policy existed from 1883 to 1972.
  • But no record exists of it before the Journal story.
  • But story exists outside of this cycle.
  • However, no such equivalency existed prior to this.
  • RT exists to anoy the American gov.

"eat at", "eat with" or "eat in"?

  • There's nothing to eat at home.
  • They use oven heat instead of actual fire.
  • Eat with a spoon or your hands.
  • Maybe they got eaten by dinosaurs.
  • I love conspiracy i eat for breakfast yum.
  • Eat from Heaven and be nourished, satisfied, full.
  • You have a tendency to eat on an impulse.
  • It hurts to the core and eats into our vital.
  • Best is just to eat of one kind.
  • They like to eat after a mugging.
  • They can be eaten as a tasty vegetable.
  • Do not commence eating before others.
  • We work like ELEPHANTS and eat like ANTS.
  • Avoid eating out of stress, frustration, or sadness.
  • The percentage of calories eaten away from home increased from 23.
  • If allowed, bring a snack with you to eat during the test.
  • And there are bits eaten off of it.
  • I haven't eaten since last saturday, and that was even just a bit of celery.
  • He ate through two doors and more money than I even want to talk about.
  • Eat to 80% organic, both meat and vegetables.
  • They'll be ready to eat within 7 days -- store in the refrigerator after this time period and eat within a day or two.
  • It was almost impossible to eat without the garlic mayo.

"expect from", "expect in" or "expect of"?

  • Expect from Allah not from people.
  • Not sure what he's expecting of me.
  • Reinstatement is expected in late November.
  • And nothing is expected for him to do.
  • That's definitely to be expected by a basic revision of a broken OS.
  • We were expecting at any time that we would be.
  • The next google Pagerank update can be expected on last week of February 2012.
  • And that's exactly what you should expect with this movie.
  • My training meant I was expecting about 25KMH, in the end it was a leisurely 15.
  • The decision related to the CNG prices is expected after November 28.
  • So, I did not do my job expected as an Indian.
  • A report to council is expected before the end of the year.
  • New challenges are expected during his presidency term.
  • Tell your children what to expect out of airport security.

enjoy by, in, with, for or about?

  • This was a really nice meal enjoyed by all.
  • What we are enjoying in this office now is electricity from the national grid not generator.
  • Sit back and enjoy with the water nearby.
  • PhotoJoy you can enjoy for free.
  • So that's the things I witnessed and the things I enjoyed about that team.
  • Anyone is allowed to try the new feature, which can also be enjoyed at night.
  • And there were MANY things to enjoy from this game.
  • I bet they would enjoy On the Same Day for the same reason.
  • There is much to enjoy as the story unfolds.
  • It's something both of my daughters will enjoy during the holidays too.
  • We are all indebted him for peace we are enjoying to day.
  • In the recent past, three different media incursions have undermined the good will the Church enjoys among the public.
  • Leno has hardly returned to the level of dominance he enjoyed before being ripped from the only job he ever wanted.
  • They lose their freedom as they are bound to their responsibility as a mother and later they will go back to their own life which they didn't manage to enjoy like what their friends experinced.
  • You'll find a show on there you'll enjoy of the station is varied enough.
  • The margin of advantage that Americans enjoyed over the rest of the world had already worn thin.
  • It is fully a wireless broadband which is technically called high-speed packet access (HSPA ), and it can be enjoyed through 3G- enabled handsets, smartphones and modems.
  • Rightly or wrongly, many Welsh people wish to assert the same primacy or at least primus inter pares status for Welsh and Welsh traditions within Wales as English enjoys throughout the UK.
  • Education their own credit history and ways in which the stock option keep enjoyed within the past several.
  • Arrested activists believe that the right to life is absolute right and other rights can not be enjoyed without.