Oraciones con la palabra "disuse"

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Disuse en una oración (en ingles)

  1. It had obviously been in disuse for years.
  2. The whole place smelt of mould and disuse.
  3. It was a decayed place that had fallen into disuse.
  4. But then land had started to fall into disuse for lack.
  5. Where I am? Her voice sounded distant and thick with disuse.

  6. In many cases habit or use and disuse have probably come into play.
  7. What is a resurrection? It is a revival from inactivity and disuse.
  8. Effects of changed conditions—Use and disuse, combined with natural.
  9. Its deplorable peculiarity was, that it was the faintness of solitude and disuse.
  11. It appears probable that disuse has been the main agent in rendering organs rudimentary.
  12. Doug was struggling with the lid of the jar, sealed by a hundred years of dirt and disuse.
  13. We spoke in Italian although I had lost my fluency through disuse since my mothers death.
  14. They have been so long in disuse in England, that at present I know no English name for them.
  15. This state of the eyes is probably due to gradual reduction from disuse, but aided perhaps by natural selection.

  16. The stranger, upon seeing them, assumed the coins in that compartment were the last type that had met its disuse.
  17. Hurd couldn’t understand why no one wanted to eat, but because of that the kitchen, more or less, fell into disuse.
  18. In some cases we might easily put down to disuse modifications of structure which are wholly, or mainly due to natural selection.
  19. The tongues and teeth and mouths of mammals are organs which have been steadily dwindling into disuse just like our appendix has.
  20. They went up the back stairs to the second floor, long hallways with rooms on either side of flooring made black from years of disuse.
  21. The general instinctive awareness I call the sense of pure wonder is used less and less and basically atrophies into almost complete disuse.
  22. Thus the young will not be modified, or will be modified only in a slight degree, through the effects of the increased use or disuse of parts.
  23. But we learn from the study of our domestic productions that the disuse of parts leads to their reduced size; and that the result is inherited.
  24. He further implies that the contest at the Chytri had fallen into disuse, for he adds that Lycurgus thus restored an agon that had been omitted.
  25. Iron rusts from disuse, stagnant water loses its purity, and in cold weather becomes frozen: even so does inaction sap the vigors of the mind.

  26. But this instinct retained by our chickens has become useless under domestication, for the mother-hen has almost lost by disuse the power of flight.
  27. As it is difficult to imagine that eyes, though useless, could be in any way injurious to animals living in darkness, their loss may be attributed to disuse.
  28. Dixie approached a “council of elders” and begged that one of them would take me on as a “pigeon” (before that term fell into disuse as being not pc).
  29. As modifications of corporeal structure arise from, and are increased by, use or habit, and are diminished or lost by disuse, so I do not doubt it has been with instincts.
  30. Variability is governed by many complex laws, by correlated growth, compensation, the increased use and disuse of parts, and the definite action of the surrounding conditions.
  31. His power to reason has relieved them of many of their duties, and so they have, to some extent, atrophied, as have the muscles which move the ears and scalp, merely from disuse.
  32. We should keep in mind, as I have before insisted, that the inherited effects of the increased use of parts, and perhaps of their disuse, will be strengthened by natural selection.
  33. These several considerations make me believe that the wingless condition of so many Madeira beetles is mainly due to the action of natural selection, combined probably with disuse.
  34. Habit in producing constitutional peculiarities, and use in strengthening, and disuse in weakening and diminishing organs, appear in many cases to have been potent in their effects.
  35. With the increasing grip that our own tools have over our lives; the human qualities of honesty, courage, love, and wonder slowly fade into disuse and atrophy with the passage of time.
  36. They have attended more to the cure of diseases than to the conditions of health; and the improvements in medicine have been more than counterbalanced by the disuse of regular training.
  37. I had often admired it and I knew my way about in it; I had only, after just faltering at the first chill gloom of its disuse, to pass across it and unbolt as quietly as I could one of the shutters.
  38. Disuse, aided sometimes by natural selection, will often have reduced organs when rendered useless under changed habits or conditions of life; and we can understand on this view the meaning of rudimentary organs.
  39. In some countries, where the greater part of the other feudal customs have gone into disuse, this tax upon the alienation of land still continues to make a very considerable branch of the revenue of the sovereign.
  40. But if you disuse your thought and lean to this world without recognizing your Creator who founded you on this land and employed all creatures at your service, listen then to what had happened to the oppressive nations.
  41. From the facts alluded to in the first chapter, I think there can be no doubt that use in our domestic animals has strengthened and enlarged certain parts, and disuse diminished them; and that such modifications are inherited.
  42. Whereas to maintain, even in tolerable execution, the complex regulations of any modern militia, requires the continual and painful attention of government, without which they are constantly falling into total neglect and disuse.
  43. Mivart passes over the effects of the increased use and disuse of parts, which I have always maintained to be highly important, and have treated in my "Variation under Domestication" at greater length than, as I believe, any other writer.
  44. Under free nature we have no standard of comparison by which to judge of the effects of long-continued use or disuse, for we know not the parent-forms; but many animals possess structures which can be best explained by the effects of disuse.
  45. So you will sit in one place and stare… mesmerized by illusions of moving images… while your body rots into disuse and your life slips away from you as you spend years of your life sitting doing nothing but staring at illusions on a flat surface.
  46. This noble entrance, however, in spite of its striking appearance and the graceful effect of the geraniums planted in the two vases, as they waved their variegated leaves in the wind and charmed the eye with their scarlet bloom, had fallen into utter disuse.
  47. Whenever she had free time she would go to the workroom to iron the linens; she kept them perfect, she kept them in cupboards with lavender, and she ironed and folded not only what she had just washed but also what might have lost its brightness through disuse.
  48. As the larger ground-feeding birds seldom take flight except to escape danger, it is probable that the nearly wingless condition of several birds, now inhabiting or which lately inhabited several oceanic islands, tenanted by no beasts of prey, has been caused by disuse.
  49. When the same organ is found in several members of the same class, especially if in members having very different habits of life, we may generally attribute its presence to inheritance from a common ancestor; and its absence in some of the members to loss through disuse or natural selection.
  50. But disuse and selection will generally act on each creature, when it has come to maturity and has to play its full part in the struggle for existence, and will thus have little power on an organ during early life; hence the organ will not be reduced or rendered rudimentary at this early age.
  51. On the whole, we may conclude that habit, or use and disuse, have, in some cases, played a considerable part in the modification of the constitution and structure; but that the effects have often been largely combined with, and sometimes overmastered by, the natural selection of innate variations.
  52. The talk was all of the trade that came and went on the waterways and the growth of the traffic on the river, as the roads out of the East towards Mirkwood vanished or fell into disuse; and of the bickerings of the Lake-men and the Wood-elves about the upkeep of the Forest River and the care of the banks.
  53. Disuse, on the other hand, will account for the less developed condition of the whole inferior half of the body, including the lateral fins; though Yarrel thinks that the reduced size of these fins is advantageous to the fish, as there is so much less room for their action than with the larger fins above.
  54. Either from want of interest in the officers entrusted with the execution of those ordinances, or from some other cause, they appear to have been universally neglected; and in the progress of all those governments, military exercises seem to have gone gradually into disuse among the great body of the people.
  55. It must not be inferred from these remarks that any of the grades of wing-structure here alluded to, which perhaps may all be the result of disuse, indicate the steps by which birds actually acquired their perfect power of flight; but they serve to show what diversified means of transition are at least possible.
  56. By the time that an animal had reached, after numberless generations, the deepest recesses, disuse will on this view have more or less perfectly obliterated its eyes, and natural selection will often have effected other changes, such as an increase in the length of the antennae or palpi, as a compensation for blindness.
  57. Man's dignity, his sacred duty, is to use his hands, his feet, for the purpose for which they were given him, to spend the swallowed food in work, which produces the food, and not to be wasted by disuse, not merely that he may wash and clean them and use them only for the purpose of stuffing food and cigarettes into his mouth.
  58. After an organ has ceased being used, and has become in consequence much reduced, how can it be still further reduced in size until the merest vestige is left; and how can it be finally quite obliterated? It is scarcely possible that disuse can go on producing any further effect after the organ has once been rendered functionless.
  59. As frequent inflammation of the eyes must be injurious to any animal, and as eyes are certainly not necessary to animals having subterranean habits, a reduction in their size, with the adhesion of the eyelids and growth of fur over them, might in such case be an advantage; and if so, natural selection would aid the effects of disuse.
  60. Moreover, at whatever period of life either disuse or selection reduces an organ, and this will generally be when the being has come to maturity and to exert its full powers of action, the principle of inheritance at corresponding ages will tend to reproduce the organ in its reduced state at the same mature age, but will seldom affect it in the embryo.
  61. But if the custom of weighing the gold coin should ever go into disuse, as it is very likely to do, and if the gold coin should ever fall into the same state of degradation in which it was before the late recoinage, the gain, or more properly the savings, of the bank, inconsequence of the imposition of a seignorage, would probably be very considerable.
  62. On these same principles, and bearing in mind that when organs are reduced in size, either from disuse or through natural selection, it will generally be at that period of life when the being has to provide for its own wants, and bearing in mind how strong is the force of inheritance—the occurrence of rudimentary organs might even have been anticipated.
  63. Whatever influence long continued use or disuse may have had in modifying the limbs or other parts of any species, this will chiefly or solely have affected it when nearly mature, when it was compelled to use its full powers to gain its own living; and the effects thus produced will have been transmitted to the offspring at a corresponding nearly mature age.
  64. Bats, might, indeed, like many birds, have had their wings greatly reduced in size, or completely lost, through disuse; but in this case it would be necessary that they should first have acquired the power of running quickly on the ground, by the aid of their hind legs alone, so as to compete with birds or other ground animals; and for such a change a bat seems singularly ill-fitted.
  65. I will not, however, here give any instances, for I see hardly any way of distinguishing between the effects, on the one hand, of a part being largely developed through natural selection and another and adjoining part being reduced by the same process or by disuse, and, on the other hand, the actual withdrawal of nutriment from one part owing to the excess of growth in another and adjoining part.
  66. As for those who did make a half-hearted effort to do so, in the majority of cases their minds were so rusty and stultified by long years of disuse, that, although the pamphlets were generally written in such simple language that a child might have understood, the argument was generally too obscure to be grasped by men whose minds were addled by the stories told them by their Liberal and Tory masters.
  67. These laws, taken in the largest sense, being Growth with reproduction; Inheritance which is almost implied by reproduction; Variability from the indirect and direct action of the conditions of life, and from use and disuse; a Ratio of Increase so high as to lead to a Struggle for Life, and as a consequence to Natural Selection, entailing Divergence of Character and the Extinction of less improved forms.
  68. For natural selection acts by either now adapting the varying parts of each being to its organic and inorganic conditions of life; or by having adapted them during past periods of time: the adaptations being aided in many cases by the increased use or disuse of parts, being affected by the direct action of external conditions of life, and subjected in all cases to the several laws of growth and variation.
  69. This has been effected chiefly through the natural selection of numerous successive, slight, favourable variations; aided in an important manner by the inherited effects of the use and disuse of parts; and in an unimportant manner, that is, in relation to adaptive structures, whether past or present, by the direct action of external conditions, and by variations which seem to us in our ignorance to arise spontaneously.
  70. Hence, it will perhaps be safest to look at the entire absence of the anterior tarsi in Ateuchus, and their rudimentary condition in some other genera, not as cases of inherited mutilations, but as due to the effects of long-continued disuse; for as many dung-feeding beetles are generally found with their tarsi lost, this must happen early in life; therefore the tarsi cannot be of much importance or be much used by these insects.
  71. If, for instance, it could be proved that every part of the organisation tends to vary in a greater degree towards diminution than toward augmentation of size, then we should be able to understand how an organ which has become useless would be rendered, independently of the effects of disuse, rudimentary and would at last be wholly suppressed; for the variations towards diminished size would no longer be checked by natural selection.
  72. With both varieties and species, use and disuse seem to have produced a considerable effect; for it is impossible to resist this conclusion when we look, for instance, at the logger-headed duck, which has wings incapable of flight, in nearly the same condition as in the domestic duck; or when we look at the burrowing tucu-tucu, which is occasionally blind, and then at certain moles, which are habitually blind and have their eyes covered with skin; or when we look at the blind animals inhabiting the dark caves of America and Europe.
  73. The calf, for instance, has inherited teeth, which never cut through the gums of the upper jaw, from an early progenitor having well-developed teeth; and we may believe, that the teeth in the mature animal were formerly reduced by disuse owing to the tongue and palate, or lips, having become excellently fitted through natural selection to browse without their aid; whereas in the calf, the teeth have been left unaffected, and on the principle of inheritance at corresponding ages have been inherited from a remote period to the present day.
  1. It rose above a disused barn.
  2. Atholl found a disused lectern.
  3. He saw himself walking along a disused.
  4. He lived in a disused child’s room, under.
  5. Madame la Colonelle was not entirely disused.
  6. Through the disused graveyard in the parish of St.
  7. Canadian Government topographs marked it as disused in 1917.
  8. Along the high spine of the hill lies the disused Bidston Windmill.
  9. A disused mining camp, still evident from years before, showed clearly.
  10. There’s a disused building on the trail, which was at one time the.
  11. The lighting was dim and the whole effect was of a disused barn or old warehouse.
  12. It's a disused World War Two restaging base midway between the States and Alaska.
  13. Then the school was moved to Iringa and the disused quarry at Kongwa remained but a dream.
  14. Her studio, a disused warehouse beside the motorway, was unlined, draughty, noisy and cold.
  15. At one point when I was exploring on my own, I looked into the kitchen of the old disused.
  16. Zooming in on the map as the dot stopped, the tag showed that it was at a disused factory.
  17. The haze in her mind began to clear and she stood carefully, stretching her disused muscles.
  18. She hustled him out the cupboard, and into the disused kitchens in a long empty wing of the.
  19. When he found her, she was propped up on pillows in an old iron bed in the middle of what looked like a disused ward.
  20. The chiffchaff was busy all morning, high in a somewhere by the disused well, came the beautiful song of the blackcap.
  21. They drove further along the track to conceal the cars in case someone had seen them in the disused quarry the day before.
  22. The small storage room gave away few clues about his whereabouts; it could be underground, or in some old, disused building.
  23. With Nicholls and MacDowell, I had lain behind the disused sugar-kettles at Marianje, against which bullets rang incessantly.
  24. A tired and hungry group gathered in a disused drying yard; Crane, Harding, Davis, Burr, Mcintosh, Hare, Glackens, and myself.
  25. Over the wall there was a disused cemetery, bounded on its south side by an old mews used now for light industry and garaging.
  26. The Cone Gongs were constructed out of fuel tanks—among the junk that Partch found in a disused shipyard, where he had a studio.
  27. General Rubin entrenched his forces in a disused Bacardi distillery, with rough trenches built at an angle obtuse to the approaches.
  28. The planets and moons are easy to plot but at least a million other bits of rock, comets and disused space vehicles litter the system.
  29. Instead of going back into the garage that would take him to Happy View Terrace he moved off to his left, down the disused bitumen road.
  30. He ordered them to grab the girl and bring her to him at a disused warehouse, where he planned to kill Max and Carla after the handover.
  31. We became a single entity in those days and nights at the disused office, pooling our strength and our wits in this endless game of survival.
  32. It was the kind of thing you would expect to find in Coober Pedy, where opal miners made homes from disused mining tunnels to escape the heat.
  33. She was obliged in a hurry to move her furniture from Lady Marchmain's room to a disused coach-house and to take a furnished villa at Torquay.
  34. A few quiet words were exchanged then they picked up Bezart’s body, carried it outside and calmly slid it over the low wall of an old, disused well.
  35. The contaminated water having been blocked from flowing into the treatment plant had nowhere else to go but down the disused pipe and on into the sea.
  36. He lived in an old sombre house and from his windows he could look into the disused distillery or upwards along the shallow river on which Dublin is built.
  37. And, finally, following an anonymous tip-off to police, the body of an unidentified male has been discovered in a shallow grave on a disused carrot farm.
  38. The four main items I needed in large quantities were coke, pig iron, ferrous silicon and top quality cast iron scrap which came in the form of disused engine blocks.
  39. Today, this disused mine is the biggest tourist attraction in the state, but having missed all the action by several decades I had no great interest in going to see it.
  40. No reflections on the consequences ever once perplexed me, nor did I make myself one single reproach for having, by this step, completely entered myself into a profession more decried than disused.
  41. The brewery buildings had a little lane of communication with it, and the wooden gates of that lane stood open, and all the brewery beyond stood open, away to the high enclosing wall; and all was empty and disused.
  42. Along the now disused trail between Daiquiri and Siboney, overcoats and blankets were rotting by the wayside, and some of the boys told the ragged pacificos of this discarded treasure which was useless to the army.
  43. In all the other cases, the terrorists had been busy during their years of apparent inactivity, secretly tunnelling alternative entry points to all their major dumps, normally disused bunkers or nuclear shelters in the Republic.
  44. But Beorn had warned them that that way was now often used by the goblins, while the forest-road itself, he bad heard, was overgrown and disused at the eastern end and led to impassable marshes where the paths had long been lost.
  45. In another moment we were in the brewery, so long disused, and she pointed to the high gallery where I had seen her going out on that same first day, and told me she remembered to have been up there, and to have seen me standing scared below.
  46. Almost every telegraph pole, or disused factory or house chimney had a giant pile of untidy sticks forming a circle, some 6 ft deep and up to 5 ft wide - easily big enough for vertically challenged midgets like ourselves to bed down in (and we had thought about it).
  47. But the principal thing is, that they pass their best years in getting disused to life; they grow accustomed to consider their position as justifiable; and they convert themselves physically into utterly useless parasites, and mentally they dislocate their brains and become mental eunuchs.
  48. Carefully he slipped out through the back of the building and over a low concrete wall into the bushes at the side of a cracked and disused bitumen road that led to an old structure that while now derelict still possessed some of the façade that had once ranked it one of the mansions of the colony.
  49. I would like you first to empty your vehicles, I assume they are not family heirlooms because we will be disposing of them later today, Mr Crow’s is going to a watery grave in a local disused quarry, I have it on good authority it’s at least ten metres deep, next Mr Jays vehicle will pay a visit to a hydraulic press in a wrecker’s yard at Caboolture.
  50. Should the custom of weighing gold, however, come to be disused, as it is very likely to be on account of its inconveniency ; should the gold coin of England come to be received by tale, as it was before the late recoinage this great company may, perhaps, find that they have, upon this, as upon some other occasions, mistaken their own interest not a little.
  51. The first was the best room, and in it were Lucie's birds, and flowers, and books, and desk, and work-table, and box of water-colours; the second was the Doctor's consulting-room, used also as the dining-room; the third, changingly speckled by the rustle of the plane-tree in the yard, was the Doctor's bedroom, and there, in a corner, stood the disused shoemaker's bench and tray of tools, much as it had stood on the fifth floor of the dismal house by the wine-shop, in the suburb of Saint Antoine in Paris.
  52. Neither does it appear very necessary to recur, in examining this question, in the view I intend to take of it, to writers or authorities, as they are called, on public law or laws of nations, because, if any time heretofore, there was a public law acknowledged and practised by all civilized nations, that law is, in these times, become obsolete and disused; and the great nations of the old world have severally adopted particular systems of law respecting other nations, adapted to their own several existing circumstances, and bottomed on principles different from those which heretofore were denominated principles of public law.

    Desafortunadamente no tenemos oraciones de ejemplo para esta palabra aún.

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