‹ Trablous Traceable ›
Meanings and phrases
- a just detectable amount; hint; suggestion
- an indication that something has been present; vestige; tincture; shadow
- a suggestion of some quality; touch; ghost
- either of two lines that connect a horse's harness to a wagon or other vehicle or to a whiffletree
- a drawing created by superimposing a semitransparent sheet of paper on the original image and copying on it the lines of the original image; tracing
- a visible mark (as a footprint) left by the passage of person or animal or vehicle
- follow, discover, or ascertain the course of development of something; follow
- make a mark or lines on a surface; draw; line; describe; delineate
- pursue or chase relentlessly; hound; hunt
- to go back over again; retrace
- read with difficulty; decipher
- discover traces of
- make one's course or travel along a path; travel or pass over, around, or along
- copy by following the lines of the original drawing on a transparent sheet placed upon it; make a tracing of
- a system for screening luggage in airports; an agent passes a swab around or inside luggage and then runs the swab through a machine that can detect trace amounts of explosives; ETD
- a postulated biochemical change (presumably in neural tissue) that represents a memory; engram
- a screening device for traces of explosives; used at airline terminals
- an element that occurs at very small quantities in the body but is nonetheless important for many biological processes
- a utility program that exhibits the sequence and results of executing the instructions in another program
- There is almost no trace left of the station.
- There is no trace of a sutural channel.
- "Of Nietzsche imitation no trace", says a contemporary review.
- It occurs in trace amounts in anaerobic environments.
- The other simple alcohols are formed in only trace amounts.
- Pancetta contains trace amounts of carbohydrates and no dietary fibre.
- The surface is polished, without a trace of striae.
- Apparently all three had foundered without a trace.
- Families and historians can trace back genealogies and consult with professional staff.
- They trace back from slaves (mostly Angolan), brought to Brazil in the seventeenth century.
- Certain extreme sports clearly trace back to other extreme sports, or combinations thereof.
- These trace elements derive mainly from minerals and ions in the ground.
- His interest in trace elements led him to study their effect on the human body.
- The concentrations of other trace elements vary as well according to the kind of coal combusted to form it.
- The Nri people belong to the Umueri clans who trace their origins to Eri.
- In fact, the Ana trace their origins to Ife, and their dialect is also called Ife, which has about 210,000 speakers.
- Saint Thomas Christians in India trace their origins to the evangelistic activity of Thomas the Apostle in the 1st century.
- Another Bethlehem clan, al-Anatreh, also trace their ancestry to the Ghassanids.
- Many Americans with the last name "Storm" or "Storms" can trace their ancestry to him.
- Families worldwide have the surname "Alcaraz" may trace their ancestry to this part of Spain.
- The Armenian Apostolic Church can trace its roots back to the 3rd and 4th centuries.
- The current newspaper can trace its roots to the "Bowling Green Democrat" founded in 1854.
- The company was incorporated in 1924 but claims it can trace its roots to the 16th century.
- Various notable Philippine artists trace their roots from Iloilo.
- Most Protestant groups trace their roots to American Congregationalist missionaries.
- Today, the vast majority of residents of Xiro Chorio trace their roots to Asia Minor.
- As such, they can be broadly considered to be trace fossils.
- However, these reported trace fossils are now regarded to be nonbiogenic pseudofossils.
- These types of fossil are called trace fossils or "ichnofossils", as opposed to "body fossils".
- Banks DIH Banks DIH Ltd. is a publicly traded food and beverage in Guyana that can trace its origins back to 1840.
- The F-15 can trace its origins to the early Vietnam War, when the U.S. Air Force and the U.S. Navy fought each other over future tactical aircraft.
- Fullerton Municipal Airport can trace its origins to 1913 when barnstormers and crop dusters used the former pig farm as a makeshift landing strip.