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标题: [word-lover] 【整理】2015-07-27 How to Use a Word [打印本页]

作者: qingchengshan    时间: 2015-7-28 07:38     标题: 2015-07-27 How to Use a Word



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作者: KK2015forever    时间: 2015-7-28 11:03     标题: [Homework]2015-07-27 How to Use a Word

Today's word is yaw, spelled y-a-w. Yaw is a verb, when used of a ship, it means to deviate irradically from a course, as one struck by heavy sea, especially to move from side to side. When used of an airplane, spacecraft or projectile, it means to turn by angular motion about the vertical axes. Yaw can also mean to alternate.

Here is the word used in a sentence by Steve Whites in Median.com, In 2002, contractors explored the REC using a remotely operated submarine, they found ropes and lights from previous visits, and worked out how the big plane skipped and yawed across the water before sinking to the bottom.

In the heyday of large, sailing ships, numerous nautical words appeared on the horizon, many of which have origins that have never been traced, yaw is one such word. It began showing up in print in th 1500s, first as an noun, meaning movement off course, or side to side movement, and then as a verb. For more than 350 years, it remained a sailing word, with occasional sidetrips to the figurative sense, to alternate.Then dwanged the era of airplane flight in the early 20th century, and yawing was no longer confined to the sea.

Nowadays people who love boats still use yaw much as the sailors of all old did,  but pilots and astronauts also refer to the yawing of their crafts.

I'm Peter Sokolovski, with your Word of the Day.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
作者: TWENLONG    时间: 2015-7-28 12:12     标题: [Homework]2015-07-27 How to Use a Word

Today's word is yaw, spelled Y A W. Yaw is a verb. When used of ship, it means to deviate directly from a cause, as when struct by heavy sea, especially to move from side to side. When used of an airplane, space craft or project air, it means to turn by angular motion about the vertical axis. Yaw can also mean to alternate. Here is the word used in a sentence by Steve Whites in mediam.com. In 2002, contractors explored the rack using a remotely operated submarine. They found ropes and lights from previous visits and work out how the big planes skipped and yawed cross the water before sinking to the bottom. In the hide of large sailing ships numerous lot of words appealed on the horizon, many of which have origins that have never been *. Yaw is one such word. It began showing up in print in the 1,500, fist as a noun, meaning movement off cross or side to side movement and then as a verb. For a more than 350 years it remained a sailing word with occasional sight trips to the figurative sense to alternate. Then * the era of airplane flight in the early 20th century and yawing was no long can find to the sea. Nowadays people who love boats still use yaw much as the sailors of old did. But pilots and astronauts also refer to the yawing of their crafts. I'm Peter * with your word of the day.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
作者: kenyyhh    时间: 2015-7-28 16:18     标题: [Homework]2015-07-27 How to Use a Word

Today's word is yaw, spelled y-a-w.Yaw is a verb. When used of a ship, it means to deviate erratically from a course as when struck by haevy sea, especially to move from side to side. When used of an airplane, spacecraft or projectile, it means to turn by angular motion about the vertical axes. Yaw can also mean to alternate.

Here is the word used in a sentence by Steve Wines in Medium.com. In 2002, contractors explored the r.. using a remoted operated submarine. They found ropes and lights from previous visits, and work out how the big plane skipped and yawed acorss the water before sinking to the bottom.


In the heyday of large sailing ships, numerous nautical words appeared on the horizon, many of which have origins that have never been traced, yaw is one such word. It began showing up in print in the 1500s, frist as a noun, meaning movement off course or side to side movement, and then as a verb. For more than 350 years, it remained a sailing word with occasional sidetrips to the figurative of sense to alternate. Then dawn the era of airplane flight in a early of 20th centry, and yawing was no long confined to the sea.


Nowadays, people who love boats still use yaw much as the sailors of old did, but pilots and astronauts also refer to the yawing of their crafts.


I'm Peter Sokolovosiki, with your word of the day.

This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
作者: 磷吏员黄色的V    时间: 2015-8-11 12:52

[Homework]2015-07-27 How to Use a Word
Today's word is yaw, spelled y-a-w.
Yaw is a verb when used of a ship, it means a deviate erratically from a course as when struck by a heavy sea; especially move from side to side. When used of an airplane, spacecraft or projectile, it means to turn angular motion about the vertical axis. Yaw can also mean to alternate.

Here is the use of the word by Steve Wines in Medium.com: in 2002, contractors explored the wreck using a remotely operate submarine. They found ropes and lights from previous visits, and worked out how the big plane skipped and yawed across the water before sinking to the bottom.
In the heyday of the large sailing ships, numerous nautical words appeared on the horizon, many of which have origins that never have been chased. Yaw is one such word. It began showing up in print in the 1500s century. First as a noun meaning movement off course or side to side movement, and then as a verb. For more than 350 years it remained a sailing word, with occasional side trips to the figurative scene to alternate. then dawned the era of airplane flight in the early 20th century and yawing was no longer confined to the sea. Nowadays people who love boats still use yaw much as the sailors of old did but pilots and astronauts also refer to the yawing to their crafts.
作者: Feicuiyun    时间: 2015-8-11 15:31     标题: 错的惨不忍睹啊!

#Homework#  Today's word is YAW ->yaw, spelled Y-A-W. ->. Yaw is a verb. When-> when used of a ship,->, it means to deviate eratically->erratically from a cause->course as when strike->struck by a heavy sea, ->; especially to move from side to side. When used of an air plan->airplane, spacecraft, space craft or project->projectile, it means to turn by angula->angular motion about the vertical access->axis. You are->Yaw can also mean to alternate. Here is the word used in the->a sentence by Steep->Steve Whites->Weintz medium->in Medium.com. ->. "In 2002, contractors explored the wreck using a remotely ->-operated submarine. They found ropes and lights from previous visits. ->, and work->worked out how the big plan->plane skipt->skipped an->and yaw->yawed across the water before sinking to the bottom. ->." In the head->heyday of large sailing ships, numerous xx->nautical words appeared on her->the rising. Many->horizon, many of which have origins that have never been traced. Yaw is one such word. It began showing us->up a->in print in the 1500->1500s for->century, first its->as a noun meaning -> "movement of->off course ->" or -> "side to side movement ->," and vanis->then as a verb. For more than 350 years it remains->remained a sailing word ->, with occasional side trips to the xx->figurative sense -> "to xx->alternate." Then than->dawned the error->era of air plan->airplane flight in the early twenty->20th century ->, and yaw -> "yawing" was no longer confine->confined to the sea. Nowadays, people who love boats still use yaw much as the sailor->sailors of old did. ->, but pilots of->and xx->astronauts also refer to the yaw -> "yawing" of their crafts. ->. I am->'m Peter xx->Sokolowski with your word->Word of day.

->the Day




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