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    1. My sister could build enough bots to render more metal from Narrulla than there is in your starship

    2. The numbers came into view when processing of the images against the database brought enough confidence to render them in the image

    3. As well as communications, they had an optical scope that could render a pretty good image of the area

    4. The atmosphere shouldn't be too bad here, a little integration should render it out, so she locked the scope on it and let it focus

    5. "Why couldn't you render them unconscious?"

    6. She could render it out into numbers and even see that the field she had labeled 'address modifier' was often '1', but sometimes had bursts of bigger numbers with attention codes

    7. blow off-white render to dust, pumice on weed strewn tarmac,

    8. ‘Joris left a considerable estate … some of it has been converted into gold, some retained so that it will continue to render a regular income

    9. It would not render his tower in-operable during the whole project

    10. Her render vector was undefined

    11. He searched every channel of the render engine and found no references to her

    12. Interaction with the page from these blocks is limited, since the code is executed during the render

    13. He didn't render it to speak only thru the phone's instance, but let him speak in the room when he answered

    14. interaction, manipulating the model, and ultimately choosing a view to render to display UI

    15. execute and also selecting the view to render

    16. He didn't know his personification was sensitive enough to render the sensations he was getting from her flesh

    17. Once you have me encapsulated, anyone who can work a scene builder can render an environment that I can’t penetrate, even more abstract than what was presented to me

    18. She did not render the remainder of her personification’s digestive system however

    19. And Jesus answering said unto them, render to Caesar the things that are Caesar's, and

    20. They had managed to render a pretty good picture of her with the big scope, and she just didn’t look like a distinguished university professor

    21. That a little more plenty than ordinary may render some workmen idle, cannot be well doubted; but that it should have this effect upon the greater part, or that men in general should work better when they are ill fed, than when they are well fed, when they are disheartened than when they are in good spirits, when they are frequently sick than when they are generally in good health, seems not very probable

    22. "That's not going to help render her out of the general population

    23. In a country which had acquired its full complement of riches, where, in every particular branch of business, there was the greatest quantity of stock that could be employed in it, as the ordinary rate of clear profit would be very small, so the usual market rate of interest which could be afforded out of it would be so low as to render it impossible for any but the very wealthiest people to live upon the interest of their money

    24. dearness of house-rent in London arises, not only from those causes which render it dear in all

    25. The difference is greater or less, according as the fashionableness and scarcity of the wine render the competition of the buyers more or less eager

    26. A silver boiler is more cleanly than a lead, copper, or tin one; and the same quality would render a gold boiler still better than a silver one

    27. If new mines were discovered, as much superior to those of Potosi, as they were superior to those of Europe, the value of silver might be so much degraded as to render even the mines of Potosi not worth the working

    28. That of the third, though its natural tendency is to rise in the progress of improvement, yet in the same degree of improvement it may sometimes happen even to fall, sometimes to continue the same, and sometimes to rise more or less, according as different accidents render the efforts of human industry, in multiplying this sort of rude produce, more or less successful

    29. Their real value, therefore, the real quantity of labour which they will purchase or command, gradually rises, till at last it gets so high as to render them as profitable a produce as any thing else which human industry can raise upon the most fertile and best cultivated land

    30. Had the Scotch cattle been always confined to the market of Scotland, in a country in which the quantity of land, which can be applied to no other purpose but the feeding of cattle, is so great in proportion to what can be applied to other purposes, it is scarce possible, perhaps, that their price could ever have risen so high as to render it profitable to cultivate land for the sake of feeding them

    31. If, notwithstanding a great rise in the price, it still continues to prevail through a considerable part of the country, it is owing in many places, no doubt, to ignorance and attachment to old customs, but, in most places, to the unavoidable obstructions which the natural course of things opposes to the immediate or speedy establishment of a better system : first, to the poverty of the tenants, to their not having yet had time to acquire a stock of cattle sufficient to cultivate their lands more completely, the same rise of price, which would render it advantageous for them to maintain a greater stock, rendering it more difficult for them to acquire it; and, secondly, to their not having yet had time to put their lands in condition to maintain this greater stock properly, supposing they were capable of acquiring it

    32. Though it is late, therefore, in the progress of improvement, before cattle can bring such a price as to render it profitable to cultivate land for the sake of feeding them; yet of all the different parts which compose this second sort of rude produce, they are perhaps the first which bring this price ; because, till they bring it, it seems impossible that improvement can be brought near even to that degree of perfection to which it has arrived in many parts of Europe

    33. But when the demand rises beyond what this quantity can supply, when it becomes necessary to raise food on purpose for feeding and fattening hogs, in the same manner as for feeding and fattening other cattle, the price necessarily rises, and becomes proportionably either higher or lower than that of other butcher's meat, according as the nature of the country, and the state of its agriculture, happen to render the feeding of hogs more or less expensive than that of other cattle

    34. These circumstances, as they are altogether independent of domestic industry, so they necessarily render the efficacy of its efforts more or less uncertain

    35. His condition leaves him no time to receive the necessary information, and his education and habits are commonly such as to render him unfit to judge, even though he was fully informed

    36. on the building, obliges the owner to render it

    37. In justice to their creditors, however, their own capital ought in this case to be sufficient to insure, if I may say so, the capital of those creditors; or to render it extremely improbable that those creditors should incur any loss, even though the success of the project should fall very much short of the expectation of the projectors

    38. But this discovery is not altogether so easy when they discount their bills sometimes with one banker, and sometimes with another, and when the two same persons do not constantly draw and redraw upon one another, but occasionally run the round of a great circle of projectors, who find it for their interest to assist one another in this method of raising money and to render it, upon that account, as difficult as possible to distinguish between a real and a fictitious bill of exchange, between a bill drawn by a real creditor upon a real debtor, and a bill for which there was properly no real creditor but the bank which discounted it, nor any real debtor but the projector who made use of the money

    39. The government of Pennsylvania, indeed, pretended, upon their first emission of paper money, in 1722, to render their paper of equal value with gold and silver, by enacting penalties against all those who made any difference in the price of their goods when they sold them for a colony paper, and when they sold them for gold and silver, a regulation equally tyrannical, but much less, effectual, than that which it was meant to support

    40. A positive law may render a shilling a legal tender for a guinea, because it may direct the courts of justice to discharge the debtor who has made that tender ; but no positive law can oblige a person who sells goods, and who is at liberty to sell or not to sell as he pleases, to accept of a shilling as equivalent to a guinea in the price of them

    41. Laws frequently continue in force long after the circumstances which first gave occasion to them, and which could alone render them reasonable, are no more

    42. Entails are thought necessary for maintaining this exclusive privilege of the nobility to the great offices and honours of their country; and that order having usurped one unjust advantage over the rest of their fellow-citizens, lest their poverty should render it ridiculous, it is thought reasonable that they should have another

    43. They were the enemies of his enemies, and it was his interest to render them as secure and independent of those

    44. The habits, besides, of order, economy, and attention, to which mercantile business naturally forms a merchant, render him much fitter to execute, with profit and success, any project of improvement

    45. She hobbled hurriedly over to Mercer, helping him to his still shaky feet and urging him to use whatever trickery he had employed against her earlier, to render himself invisible again and more freely make his way to the cave

    46. But that when it imported to a greater value than it exported, a contrary balance became due to foreign nations, which was necessarily paid to them in the same manner, and thereby diminished that quantity : that in this case, to prohibit the exportation of those metals, could not prevent it, but only, by making it more dangerous, render it more expensive: that the exchange was thereby turned more against the country which owed the balance, than it otherwise might have been; the merchant who purchased a bill upon the foreign country being obliged to pay the banker who sold it, not only for the natural risk, trouble, and expense of sending the money thither, but for the extraordinary risk arising from the prohibition; but that the more the exchange was against any country, the more the balance of trade became necessarily against it; the money of that country becoming necessarily of so much less value, in comparison with that of the country to which the balance was due

    47. As every individual, therefore, endeavours as much as he can, both to employ his capital in the support of domestic industry, and so to direct that industry that its produce maybe of the greatest value; every individual necessarily labours to render the annual revenue of the society as great as he can

    48. The member of parliament who supports every proposal for strengthening this monopoly, is sure to acquire not only the reputation of understanding trade, but great popularity and influence with an order of men whose numbers and wealth render them of great importance

    49. If foreign bills of exchange are paid in this currency, the uncertain value of any sum, of what is in its own nature so uncertain, must render the exchange always very much against such a state, its currency being in all foreign states necessarily valued even below what it is worth

    50. The modern maxims of foreign commerce, by aiming at the impoverishment of all our neighbours, so far as they are capable of producing their intended effect, tend to render that very commerce insignificant and contemptible

    1. Those two factions had gotten into some intrigue regarding their shuttlecraft with the result that it was rendered inoperable

    2. The voice sounded disturbingly like Ava's, even when rendered as an antique phone would

    3. That technique rendered them invisible to native astronomers, but Talstan's intelligence had not known that the Brazilian military had already standardized these signals when the Lula was launched

    4. She pressed a button on her intercom, which was rendered as a big brown box on her desk

    5. He already knew she had the power to still be here, just not rendered

    6. With a grim face the colonel wrote that on her virtual notepad which was fully rendered as a flip-over spiral-bound paper one from a twentieth century cop show

    7. Even though he never activated an alimentary canal in his personification, his brain definitely sent the upchuck command to his stomach and he would have done so if that part of his personification was rendered

    8. Nothing else was rendered in visual channels at all, only the snowflakes they were cruising by were seen

    9. We all remember the tragic injury that rendered actor

    10. He sometimes rendered some quarters of his own, with walls and windows and views of his grandfather's plantation in Nigeria

    11. All his screens were fully rendered in pieces of plastic furniture piled in precarious heaps

    12. This keda cart was rendered very well to all his senses and so was the girl sitting on the front of it

    13. The Tallow seeds had been harvested by Belle and the girls early during the construction weeks, and now could be rendered for candles and soaps

    14. Washes of blue light drench the rendered stonework of the shops and banks on Bideford High Street

    15. ” The Sportsman continued, “Then this Tournament; I was entered and rooms arranged for me by a former client in repayment for services rendered

    16. The pools of brackish water reflected the blue of the sky, their still dark depths rendered more mysterious by the surface reflections

    17. Mingalle took a taste while they were picking their way across the room and said, "Oh my," and was rendered speechless

    18. This statute, therefore, rendered it almost impracticable for a poor man to gain a new

    19. This institution rendered it sufficiently safe for the tenant, and much more convenient for the landlord, to convert, as they call it, the corn rent, rather at what should happen to be the price of the fiars of each year, than at any certain fixed price

    20. "I think you've been aware all your life sir," she said, "that a system malfunction's worst error severity is when the whole expedition is rendered inert

    21. But how disadvantageous soever this system may appear, yet, before the Union, the low price of cattle seems to have rendered it almost unavoidable

    22. There are some sorts of rude produce which nature has rendered a kind of appendages to other sorts; so that the quantity of the one which any country can afford, is necessarily limited by that of the other

    23. But if this rise in the price of some sorts of provisions be owing to a rise in the real value of the land which produces them, to its increased fertility, or, in consequence of more extended improvement and good cultivation, to its having been rendered fit for producing corn; it is owing to a circumstance which indicates, in the clearest manner, the prosperous and advancing state of the country

    24. It raises the price of animal food ; because a great part of the land which produces it, being rendered fit for producing corn, must afford to the landlord anti farmer the rent and profit of corn land

    25. The paper currencies of North America consisted, not in bank notes payable to the bearer on demand, but in a government paper, of which the payment was not exigible till several years after it was issued ; and though the colony governments paid no interest to the holders of this paper, they declared it to be, and in fact rendered it, a legal tender of payment for the full value for which it was issued

    26. If bankers are restrained from issuing any circulating bank notes, or notes payable to the bearer, for less than a certain sum; and if they are subjected to the obligation of an immediate and unconditional payment of such bank notes as soon as presented, their trade may, with safety to the public, be rendered in all other respects perfectly free

    27. What rendered the dilemma even more complicated, was the fact

    28. These are things in which further expense is frequently rendered unnecessary by former expense; and when a person stops short, he appears to do so, not because he has exceeded his fortune, but because he has satisfied his fancy

    29. Byzantines rendered the reality as it is

    30. It is probable that it was partly upon account of this advantage, and partly upon account of the encroachments which the sovereigns, always jealous of the great lords, gradually encouraged their villains to make upon their authority, and which seem, at least, to have been such as rendered this species of servitude altogether inconvenient, that tenure in villanage gradually wore out through the greater part of Europe

    31. But what is of much more importance than all of them, the yeomanry of England are rendered as secure , as independent, and as respectable, as law can make them

    32. The savage injustice of the Europeans rendered an event, which ought to have been beneficial to all, ruinous and destructive to several of those unfortunate countries

    33. Money, in common language, as I have already observed, frequently signifies wealth ; and this ambiguity of expression has rendered this popular notion so familiar to us, that even they who are convinced of its absurdity, are very apt to forget their own principles, and, in the course of their reasonings, to take it for granted as a certain and undeniable truth

    34. But though the free importation of them, which was lately permitted only for a limited time, were rendered perpetual, it could have no considerable effect upon the interest of the graziers of Great Britain

    35. The small quantity of salt provisions imported from Ireland since their importation was rendered free, is an experimental proof that our graziers have nothing to apprehend from it

    36. But the very same circumstances which would have rendered an open and free commerce between the two countries so advantageous to both, have occasioned the principal obstructions to that commerce

    37. She thanked the gods that she had not been gagged and could speak, but she wondered who if anyone would hear her cries in such a woody and remote area rendered even more vacant by the weather

    38. UBO: So basically, what you're saying is that you could have been wearing sandals for the last thirty years and there's no problem; but if you wear them today, you're going straight to hell? And, in that case, what has happened in the last twenty-four hours to have rendered such an apparently harmless activity a mortal sin?

    39. But his obvious dismay only rendered the Vinius men more curious

    40. The trade of the merchant-exporter was, in this manner, not only encouraged by a bounty, but rendered much more free than that of the inland dealer

    41. It was always far more than just punishment for trespass - those brought under the Thalmor’s watchful eyes could be rendered most useful given the correct conditions

    42. prolongations, till 1769, when it was rendered perpetual

    43. It irked her how he could be aglow with warmth and good-humor one moment, and then summarily rendered cold and businesslike in another

    44. The greater part of the citizens had no land ; and without it the manners and customs of those times rendered it difficult for a freeman to maintain his independency

    45. She had to trust in her leader’s good faith, but it was something which would haunt her conscience until either the men of the Manes were rounded up or the young woman and her brother were otherwise rendered as safe as possible

    46. In pursuing their interest their own way, their conduct has upon many occasions been overlooked, either because not known or not understood in Europe; and upon some occasions it has been fairly suffered and submitted to, because their distance rendered it difficult to restrain it

    47. It was not, however, able to stop altogether the progress of these colonies, though it rendered it more slow and languid

    48. His swift and targeted movements rendered him as deadly a foe for the monstrous marching armies of the Dominion as anyone bearing the Legion standards could hope for

    49. The restrictions, however, with which this liberty was granted, joined to the high price of sugar in Great Britain, have rendered it in a great measure ineffectual

    50. The importation of commodities of the second kind might be so managed too, it was supposed, as to interfere, not with the sale of those of the same kind which were produced at home, but with that of those which were imported from foreign countries ; because, by means of proper duties, they might be rendered always somewhat dearer than the former, and yet a good deal cheaper than the latter

    1. You are seeing a photographic image of this android on live video, not the output of an Angel's personification rendering channel

    2. "This is a pretty good rendering, did you or your sister give this to them?" Glenelle asked, still sensitive about the changes they had made on this planet

    3. - She attached the best rendering of the wagon that was headed across the sand toward the shuttlecraft's old resting site

    4. While he might look, feel and smell the same, there was no way to pretend a bunch of logic and some rendering routines were wrapping a human soul when they weren't, they were wrapping the 'conversational preferences' thru 'lovemaking preference' you had dialed in

    5. As a technician, of course Bahkmar knew that the view rendering busses that supplied all souls eye-stream input was dependent on all objects in the field of view

    6. If people gestured silently among themselves, their individual rendering would keep up

    7. Bahkmar already had enough crystal in place that everyone's rendering was out with only a one clock delay, but he thought he noticed the audio getting two clocks behind for a few slices

    8. This was one of those places where Bahkmar had to bite his tongue and not blurt out, 'they are just a few thousand pages of 'if' statements, some few-level neural simulation loops, a few gig of customizable data and some presentation rendering loops' but the vow was sacred and he understood even to the sociological level why the people who can't understand it anyway need to believe it is holy

    9. It was the challenge of rendering all those views with all those actors in each view, each from a slightly different angle

    10. Would he notice less care in the rendering? Would things stop moving? An Angel civilization had never decayed before, he had no idea what to look for

    11. Daniel held her as she went thru each thrust and each rendering of the flame

    12. “The rendering is fine

    13. But the rendering that took his breath away was of Jake and Daniel tearing into five of the black ones

    14. people hear, but they are also very powerful with their words, rendering them the ones that most

    15. ‘If you’re sure about that, Karen,’ I said, reflecting that she’s got a habit of rendering me speechless, and giving in to the inevitable

    16. The rendering of my wife's body, the dinner, the candlelight, the music, the smells of the food, her perfume and her body itself was all fine, at least as good as my mortal senses could ever perceive

    17. Victoria might even be next, though she was one of the majority who didn't change their flesh's rendering when off duty and presented herself as forty seven years of age

    18. She was using our veron store and rendering hardware

    19. Ava could have hacked into this, he was sure, but it really was one of the most secure areas on the expedition, in spite of Glayet’s quirky rendering

    20. “It could be nothing more than an historical drama video game, the rendering and immersion and sensory synchronization were fine but it is nothing we should take seriously until after we run those tests I set Thom and Darryl and Tung to carrying out

    21. She tried to imagine what kind of bug it would be in the rendering that would cause that

    22. He didn’t know what she meant, so she got up to show him and noticed that there was nothing wrong with the potency of that wine or this game’s rendering of it because the courtyard floor was swaying almost as bad as the deck of that boat

    23. Even though Ava (used to) have enough control of her personification rendering software to give herself those jugs, she couldn’t see herself with them

    24. create a full-color rendering usually took lots of paint

    25. The scene manager is a little more complicated, but not as complicated as the rendering engines it calls

    26. He was sure that she was educated enough to know that also, but the yaag and the sillies had a way of rendering that information temporarily irrelevant

    27. If, notwithstanding a great rise in the price, it still continues to prevail through a considerable part of the country, it is owing in many places, no doubt, to ignorance and attachment to old customs, but, in most places, to the unavoidable obstructions which the natural course of things opposes to the immediate or speedy establishment of a better system : first, to the poverty of the tenants, to their not having yet had time to acquire a stock of cattle sufficient to cultivate their lands more completely, the same rise of price, which would render it advantageous for them to maintain a greater stock, rendering it more difficult for them to acquire it; and, secondly, to their not having yet had time to put their lands in condition to maintain this greater stock properly, supposing they were capable of acquiring it

    28. It is not by augmenting the capital of the country, but by rendering a greater part of that capital active and productive than would otherwise be so, that the most judicious operations of banking can increase the industry of the country

    29. nose is not a stylisation, but a faithful rendering

    30. rendering a conversation impossible

    31. The drawback, therefore, may frequently be pure loss to the revenue of excise and customs, without altering the state of the trade, or rendering it in any respect more extensive

    32. This enhancement of the money price of corn, however, it has been thought, by rendering that commodity more profitable to the farmer, must necessarily encourage its production

    33. The bounty, as it raises in the home market, not so much the real, as the nominal price of our corn; as it augments, not the quantity of labour which a certain quantity of corn can maintain and employ, but only the quantity of silver which it will exchange for ; it discourages our manufactures, without rendering any considerable service, either to our farmers or country gentlemen

    34. It puts, indeed, a little more money into the pockets of both, and it will perhaps be somewhat difficult to persuade the greater part of them that this is not rendering them a very considerable service

    35. The law for the encouragement of the coinage, by rendering it duty-free, was first enacted during the reign of Charles II

    36. All the different states of ancient Greece possessed, each of them, but a very small territory; and when the people in anyone of them multiplied beyond what that territory could easily maintain, a part of them were sent in quest of a new habitation, in some remote and distant part of the world ; the warlike neighbours who surrounded them on all sides, rendering it difficult for any of them to enlarge very much its territory at home

    37. By rendering the colony produce dearer in all other countries, it lessens its consumption, and thereby cramps the industry of the colonies, and both the enjoyments and the industry of all other countries, which both enjoy less when they pay more for what they enjoy, and produce less when they get less for what they produce

    38. By rendering the produce of all other countries dearer in the colonies, it cramps in the same manner the industry of all other colonies, and both the enjoyments and the industry of the colonies

    39. Instead they pertain to the rendering of simple acts of kindness between people

    40. In order to put Great Britain upon a footing of equality with her own colonies, which the law has hitherto supposed to be subject and subordinate, it seems necessary, upon the scheme of taxing them by parliamentary requisition, that parliament should have some means of rendering its requisitions immediately effectual, in case the colony assemblies should attempt to evade or reject them; and what those means are, it is not very easy to conceive, and it has not yet been explained

    41. Such duties, by rendering those commodities dearer, could serve only to sink the real value of the surplus produce of their own land, with which, or, what comes to the same thing, with the price of which those commodities are purchased

    42. Though in representing the labour which is employed upon land as the only productive labour, the notions which it inculcates are, perhaps, too narrow and confined ; yet in representing the wealth of nations as consisting, not in the unconsumable riches of money, but in the consumable goods annually reproduced by the labour of the society, and in representing perfect liberty as the only effectual expedient for rendering this annual reproduction the greatest possible, its doctrine seems to be in every respect as just as it is generous and liberal

    43. In several of the ancient states of Greece, foreign trade was prohibited altogether; and in several others, the employments of artificers and manufacturers were considered as hurtful to the strength and agility of the human body, as rendering it incapable of those habits which their military and gymnastic exercises endeavoured to form in it, and as thereby disqualifying it, more or less, for undergoing the fatigues and encountering the dangers of war

    44. the indolence and vanity of the rich is made to contribute, in a very easy manner, to the relief of the poor, by rendering cheaper the transportation of heavy goods to all the different parts of the country

    45. Except the four trades above mentioned, I have not been able to recollect any other, in which all the three circumstances requisite for rendering reasonable the establislment of a

    46. And, in the end, the civil magistrate will find that he has dearly paid for his intended frugality, in saving a fixed establishment for the priests ; and that, in reality, the most decent and advantageous composition, which he can make with the spiritual guides, is to bribe their indolence, by assigning stated salaries to their profession, and rendering it superfluous for them to be farther active, than merely to prevent their flock from straying in quest of new pastors

    47. To impose upon any man the necessity of teaching, year after year, in any particular branch of science seems in reality to be the most effectual method for rendering him completely master of it himself

    48. By rendering the tax upon such fines a good deal heavier than upon the ordinary rent, this hurtful practice might be discouraged, to the no small advantage of all the different parties concerned, of the landlord, of the tenant, of the sovereign, and of the whole community

    49. were then used to lift or drag the pieces of blubber into the try-pots for rendering into whale oil

    50. With this information, Harrocke, the pilot, was instructed to anchor the Shenandoah inside a long reef, which extends almost across the entrance to the harbor, rendering the

    1. renders, when the dead comes back to life…

    2. Or the rogue labsman found it in the crypt where he renders his potion

    3. It is this demand which regulates and determines the state of propagation in all the different countries of the world ; in North America, in Europe, and in China ; which renders it rapidly progressive in the first, slow and gradual in the second, and altogether stationary in the last

    4. An incorporation not only renders them necessary, but makes the act of the majority binding

    5. Their principal merit, however, arises from their beauty, which renders them peculiarly fit for the ornaments of dress and furniture

    6. The great experience of this judicious merchant renders his opinion of considerable weight

    7. In all new colonies, the great quantity of waste land, which can for many years be applied to no other purpose but the feeding of cattle, soon renders them extremely abundant ; and in every thing great cheapness is the necessary consequence of great abundance

    8. The nature of the commodity renders it not quite so proper for being transported to distant markets as wool

    9. That indolence which is the natural effect of the ease and security of their situation, renders them too often, not only ignorant, but incapable of that application of mind, which is necessary in order to foresee and understand the consequence of any public regulation

    10. The idleness of the greater part of the people who are maintained by the expense of revenue, corrupts, it is probable, the industry of those who ought to be maintained by the employment of capital, and renders it less advantageous to employ a capital there than in other places

    11. Abundance, therefore, renders provisions cheap, and encourages a great number of workmen to settle in the neighbourhood, who find that their industry can there procure them more of the necessaries and conveniencies of life than in other places

    12. Among simple nations, on the contrary, they frequently do, without any regulations of law ; for among nations of shepherds, such as the Tartars and Arabs, the consumable nature of their property necessarily renders all such regulations impossible

    13. The cheapness of gold and silver renders those metals rather less fit for the purposes of money than they were before

    14. The short sea between Ireland and Great Britain, indeed, renders the importation of Irish cattle more easy

    15. Whatever be the actual state of tillage, it renders our corn somewhat dearer in the home market than it otherwise would be in that state, and somewhat cheaper in the foreign; and as the average money price of corn regulates, more or less, that of all other commodities, it lowers the value of silver considerably in the one, and tends to raise it a little in the other

    16. Not only its value far exceeds what the capitals of a few private men are capable of purchasing; but, supposing they were capable of purchasing it, the manner in which it is produced renders this purchase altogether impracticable

    17. The inland dealers in corn, therefore, including both the farmer and the baker, are necessarily more numerous than the dealers in any other commodity ; and their dispersed situation renders it altogether impossible for them to enter into any general combination

    18. The popular odium, however, which attends it in years of scarcity, the only years in which it can be very profitable, renders people of character and fortune averse to enter into it

    19. The man who employs either his labour or his stock in a greater variety of ways than his situation renders necessary, can never hurt his neighbour by underselling him

    20. If he judges right, instead of hurting the great body of the people, he renders them a most important service

    21. In this case the number and dispersed situation of the different traders renders it impossible for them to enter into any general combination, and their competition is sufficient to hinder them from making very exorbitant profits

    22. The respect which he is obliged to pay to the master, renders it more difficult for him to protect the slave

    23. The protection of the magistrate renders the slave less contemptible in the eyes of his master, who is thereby induced to consider him with more regard, and to treat him with more gentleness

    24. Gentle usage renders the slave not only more faithful, but more intelligent, and, therefore, upon a double account, more useful

    25. It renders their superiority greater, or their inferiority less, than it otherwise would be

    26. But whatever forces into a branch of trade, of which the returns are slower and more distant than those of the greater part of other trades, a greater proportion of the capital of any country, than what of its own accord would go to that branch, necessarily renders the whole quantity of productive labour annually maintained there, the whole annual produce of the land and labour of that country, less than they otherwise would be

    27. Agriculture is the proper business of all new colonies; a business which the cheapness of land renders more advantageous than any other

    28. These causes seem to be, the general liberty of trade, which, notwithstanding some restraints, is at least equal, perhaps superior, to what it is in any other country ; the liberty of exporting, duty free, almost all sorts of goods which are the produce of domestic industry, to almost any foreign country; and what, perhaps, is of still greater importance, the unbounded liberty of transporting them from one part of our own country to any other, without being obliged to give any account to any public office, without being liable to question or examination of any kind; but, above all, that equal and impartial administration of justice, which renders the rights of the meanest British subject respectable to the greatest, and which, by securing to every man the fruits of his own industry, gives the greatest and most effectual encouragement to every sort of industry

    29. All the original sources of revenue, the wages of labour, the rent of land, and the profits of stock, the monopoly renders much less abundant than they otherwise would be

    30. sovereign renders unnecessary that troublesome jealousy, which, in some modern republics, seems to watch over the minutest actions, and to be at all times ready to disturb the peace of every citizen

    31. But the constitution of joint-stock companies renders them in general, more tenacious of established rules than any private copartnery

    32. The value of the risk, either from fire, or from loss by sea, or by capture, though it cannot, perhaps, be calculated very exactly, admits, however, of such a gross estimation, as renders it, in some degree, reducible to strict rule and method

    33. The torpor of his mind renders him not only incapable of relishing or bearing a part in any rational conversation, but of conceiving any generous, noble, or tender sentiment, and consequently of forming any just judgment concerning many even of the ordinary duties of private life

    34. It corrupts even the activity of his body, and renders him incapable of exerting his strength with vigour and perseverance in any other employment, than that to which he has been bred

    35. The profusion with which the affairs of princes are always managed, renders it almost impossible that they should

    36. If the trading spirit of the English East India company renders them very bad sovereigns, the spirit of sovereignty seems to have rendered them equally bad traders

    37. The moderation of the tax, however, renders this inequality of less importance; and it may to many people appear not improper to give some

    38. By necessaries I understand, not only the commodities which are indispensibly necessary for the support of life, but whatever the custom of the country renders it indecent for creditable people, even of the lowest order, to be without

    39. Nature does not render them necessary for the support of life ; and custom nowhere renders it indecent to live without them

    40. The use of linen renders soap such

    41. The distance of those provinces from the capital, from the principal seat of the great scramble of faction and ambition, makes them enter less into the views of any of the contending parties, and renders them more indifferent and impartial spectators of the conduct of all

    42. “It’s a herb that dulls the intellect and renders the drinker susceptible to manipulation,” Hollowcrest said calmly

    43. A criminal act, whether committed by an individual against another individual or against a group of individuals, notwithstanding that such actions may be either random or pre-meditated, constitutes a crime against society inasmuch as every member of that society is considered a (potential) victim that should otherwise be provided equal protection under the law and that any crime, whatever the motive, directed against (the) one represents a (potential) affront against (the) many; especially when such crimes are committed indiscriminately, without rhyme or reason; that is to say, in a manner that renders every member of that society a (potential) victim subject to arbitrary or uncertain (criminal) designs

    44. Its elasticity renders the Constitution a ―living‖ organism subject to contemporary interpretations or (the) prevailing temper (moral climate) of modern times

    45. In view of our nation‘s collective uncertainty, its jealous attachment to liberty oftentimes renders the disease preferable to its (potential) cure

    46. Nevertheless, this remarkable decision should demand closer scrutiny by reasonable men and women over the question of competency as such vaguely defined standards may apply to certain individuals of ―limited‖ intelligence or stunted emotional development that (supposedly) renders their ability to make sound judgment problematical; yet for all intent and purposes, however, seem sufficiently capable of leading normal, productive lives; and whose marginal ―deficiencies‖ are not considered in any manner an impediment to the legal requirements respective of property and person

    47. (local type of oxen) is used to till the land which, in its present composition due to the closeness to the sea, renders as impractical the use of modern technology like the tractor

    48. “He discovered (most probably in the period between November 1512 and July 1513) what he regarded as the true meaning of the Christian Gospel: That God’s righteousness is not the standard of perfection to which the believer must conform but the divine action by which God renders the sinner righteous

    49. They can be accrediting institutions of the national debt or foreign debt; companies that give in bankrupt’s estate of abandoned patrimony and also the Union, State or Municipal district that it renders public services

    50. Yes, the cemetery and the grave render a cold character, and grandmas bones in a mass grave behind the crematorium, together with animal bones renders a warm feeling? The only “warm” feeling you will get from a cremation is when you’re standing next to the oven on a cold day!

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    Sinónimos para "render"

    render try interpret translate give deliver return generate yield depict picture show fork out fork over fork up hand over turn in submit furnish provide supply do execute make afford contribute minister assign present demonstrate exhibit transpose paraphrase cede give up surrender give back restore