DEFINE_COM_1571722445.html

#top

Define.com, FreeWorldBank.org, hdcolors.com, LibertarianCare.org, WorldJubilee.org and FairUseTV.org are SMALL PARTS of an EDUCATIONAL NONPROFIT GLOBAL PEACE INITIATIVE whose PURPOSE is to PROMOTE worldwide electronic democracy, universal home ownership, free universal health care, a guaranteed lifetime income, medicine and nursing in particular, science, academia, engineering, programming, writing, art, creativity, imagination, reason, critical thinking, peace, citizen equality, race and gender equality, civil rights, free universal education, free internet, free electricity, free water, free electric transportation, personal liberty, freedom of speech, freedom of the press, animal rights, compassionate and nonviolent parenting, social and economic justice, social and ecological responsibility, sustainability, biodiversity, environmentally responsible global economic development, open and transparent government, global monetary reform, secularism, cognitive liberty and a permanent cessation of the War on Drugs.

GOOD BAD SERIOUS CRITICAL NEUTRAL
heave

5 definitions found

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Heave \Heave\ (h[=e]v), verb (used without an object)

1. To be thrown up or raised; to rise upward, as a tower or mound.

And the huge columns heave into the sky. --Pope.

Where heaves the turf in many a moldering heap. --Gray.

The heaving sods of Bunker Hill. --E. Everett.

2. To rise and fall with alternate motions, as the lungs in heavy breathing, as waves in a heavy sea, as ships on the billows, as the earth when broken up by frost, etc.; to swell; to dilate; to expand; to distend; hence, to labor; to struggle.

Frequent for breath his panting bosom heaves. --Prior.

The heaving plain of ocean. --Byron.

3. To make an effort to raise, throw, or move anything; to strain to do something difficult.

The Church of England had struggled and heaved at a reformation ever since Wyclif's days. --Atterbury.

4. To make an effort to vomit; to retch; to vomit.

{To heave at}. (a) To make an effort at. (b) To attack, to oppose. [Obs.] --Fuller.

{To heave in sight} (as a ship at sea), to come in sight; to appear.

{To heave up}, to vomit. [Low]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Heave \Heave\ (h[=e]v), verb (used with an object) [imp. {Heaved} (h[=e]vd), or {Hove} (h[=o]v); p. p. {Heaved}, {Hove}, formerly {Hoven} (h[=o]"v'n); p. pr. & vb. n. {Heaving}.] [OE. heven, hebben, AS. hebban; akin to OS. hebbian, D. heffen, OHG. heffan, hevan, G. heben, Icel. hefja, Sw. h[aum]fva, Dan. h[ae]ve, Goth. hafjan, L. capere to take, seize; cf. Gr. kw'ph handle. Cf. {Accept}, {Behoof}, {Capacious}, {Forceps}, {Haft}, {Receipt}.]

1. To cause to move upward or onward by a lifting effort; to lift; to raise; to hoist; -- often with up; as, the wave heaved the boat on land.

One heaved ahigh, to be hurled down below. --Shak.

Note: Heave, as now used, implies that the thing raised is heavy or hard to move; but formerly it was used in a less restricted sense.

Here a little child I stand, Heaving up my either hand. --Herrick.

2. To throw; to cast; -- obsolete, provincial, or colloquial, except in certain nautical phrases; as, to heave the lead; to heave the log.

3. To force from, or into, any position; to cause to move; also, to throw off; -- mostly used in certain nautical phrases; as, to heave the ship ahead.

4. To raise or force from the breast; to utter with effort; as, to heave a sigh.

The wretched animal heaved forth such groans. --Shak.

5. To cause to swell or rise, as the breast or bosom.

The glittering, finny swarms That heave our friths, and crowd upon our shores. --Thomson.

{To heave a cable short} (Naut.), to haul in cable till the ship is almost perpendicularly above the anchor.

{To heave a ship ahead} (Naut.), to warp her ahead when not under sail, as by means of cables.

{To heave a ship down} (Naut.), to throw or lay her down on one side; to careen her.

{To heave a ship to} (Naut.), to bring the ship's head to the wind, and stop her motion.

{To heave about} (Naut.), to put about suddenly.

{To heave in} (Naut.), to shorten (cable).

{To heave in stays} (Naut.), to put a vessel on the other tack.

{To heave out a sail} (Naut.), to unfurl it.

{To heave taut} (Naut.), to turn a capstan, etc., till the rope becomes strained. See {Taut}, and {Tight}.

{To heave the lead} (Naut.), to take soundings with lead and line.

{To heave the log}. (Naut.) See {Log}.

{To heave up anchor} (Naut.), to raise it from the bottom of the sea or elsewhere.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Heave \Heave\, noun

1. An effort to raise something, as a weight, or one's self, or to move something heavy.

After many strains and heaves He got up to his saddle eaves. --Hudibras.

2. An upward motion; a rising; a swell or distention, as of the breast in difficult breathing, of the waves, of the earth in an earthquake, and the like.

There's matter in these sighs, these profound heaves, You must translate. --Shak.

None could guess whether the next heave of the earthquake would settle . . . or swallow them. --Dryden.

3. (Geol.) A horizontal dislocation in a metallic lode, taking place at an intersection with another lode.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Fault \Fault\, noun [OE. faut, faute, F. faute (cf. It., Sp., & Pg. falta), fr. a verb meaning to want, fail, freq., fr. L. fallere to deceive. See {Fail}, and cf. {Default}.]

1. Defect; want; lack; default.

One, it pleases me, for fault of a better, to call my friend. --Shak.

2. Anything that fails, that is wanting, or that impairs excellence; a failing; a defect; a blemish.

As patches set upon a little breach Discredit more in hiding of the fault. --Shak.

3. A moral failing; a defect or dereliction from duty; a deviation from propriety; an offense less serious than a crime.

4. (Geol. & Mining) (a) A dislocation of the strata of the vein. (b) In coal seams, coal rendered worthless by impurities in the seam; as, slate fault, dirt fault, etc. --Raymond.

5. (Hunting) A lost scent; act of losing the scent.

Ceasing their clamorous cry till they have singled, With much ado, the cold fault cleary out. --Shak.

6. (Tennis) Failure to serve the ball into the proper court.

7. (Elec.) A defective point in an electric circuit due to a crossing of the parts of the conductor, or to contact with another conductor or the earth, or to a break in the circuit. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

8. (Geol. & Mining) A dislocation caused by a slipping of rock masses along a plane of facture; also, the dislocated structure resulting from such slipping.

Note: The surface along which the dislocated masses have moved is called the

{fault plane}. When this plane is vertical, the fault is a

{vertical fault}; when its inclination is such that the present relative position of the two masses could have been produced by the sliding down, along the fault plane, of the mass on its upper side, the fault is a

{normal fault}, or {gravity fault}. When the fault plane is so inclined that the mass on its upper side has moved up relatively, the fault is then called a

{reverse fault} (or {reversed fault}), {thrust fault}, or {overthrust fault}. If no vertical displacement has resulted, the fault is then called a

{horizontal fault}. The linear extent of the dislocation measured on the fault plane and in the direction of movement is the

{displacement}; the vertical displacement is the

{throw}; the horizontal displacement is the

{heave}. The direction of the line of intersection of the fault plane with a horizontal plane is the

{trend} of the fault. A fault is a

{strike fault} when its trend coincides approximately with the strike of associated strata (i.e., the line of intersection of the plane of the strata with a horizontal plane); it is a

{dip fault} when its trend is at right angles to the strike; an

{oblique fault} when its trend is oblique to the strike. Oblique faults and dip faults are sometimes called

{cross faults}. A series of closely associated parallel faults are sometimes called

{step faults} and sometimes

{distributive faults}. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

{At fault}, unable to find the scent and continue chase; hence, in trouble or embarrassment, and unable to proceed; puzzled; thrown off the track.

{To find fault}, to find reason for blaming or complaining; to express dissatisfaction; to complain; -- followed by with before the thing complained of; but formerly by at. "Matter to find fault at." --Robynson (More's Utopia).

Syn: -- Error; blemish; defect; imperfection; weakness; blunder; failing; vice.

Usage: {Fault}, {Failing}, {Defect}, {Foible}. A fault is positive, something morally wrong; a failing is negative, some weakness or falling short in a man's character, disposition, or habits; a defect is also negative, and as applied to character is the absence of anything which is necessary to its completeness or perfection; a foible is a less important weakness, which we overlook or smile at. A man may have many failings, and yet commit but few faults; or his faults and failings may be few, while his foibles are obvious to all. The faults of a friend are often palliated or explained away into mere defects, and the defects or foibles of an enemy exaggerated into faults. "I have failings in common with every human being, besides my own peculiar faults; but of avarice I have generally held myself guiltless." --Fox. "Presumption and self-applause are the foibles of mankind." --Waterland.

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

heave

noun

1: an upward movement (especially a rhythmical rising and falling); "the heaving of waves on a rough sea" [syn: {heave}, {heaving}]

2: (geology) a horizontal dislocation

3: the act of lifting something with great effort [syn: {heave}, {heaving}]

4: an involuntary spasm of ineffectual vomiting; "a bad case of the heaves" [syn: {heave}, {retch}]

5: the act of raising something; "he responded with a lift of his eyebrow"; "fireman learn several different raises for getting ladders up" [syn: {lift}, {raise}, {heave}]

6: throwing something heavy (with great effort); "he gave it a mighty heave"; "he was not good at heaving passes" [syn: {heave}, {heaving}]

verb

1: utter a sound, as with obvious effort; "She heaved a deep sigh when she saw the list of things to do"

2: throw with great effort

3: rise and move, as in waves or billows; "The army surged forward" [syn: {billow}, {surge}, {heave}]

4: lift or elevate [syn: {heave}, {heave up}, {heft}, {heft up}]

5: move or cause to move in a specified way, direction, or position; "The vessel hove into sight"

6: breathe noisily, as when one is exhausted; "The runners reached the finish line, panting heavily" [syn: {pant}, {puff}, {gasp}, {heave}]

7: bend out of shape, as under pressure or from heat; "The highway buckled during the heat wave" [syn: {heave}, {buckle}, {warp}]

8: make an unsuccessful effort to vomit; strain to vomit [syn: {gag}, {heave}, {retch}]

GOOD BAD SERIOUS CRITICAL NEUTRAL

Definitions retrieved from the Open Source DICT English and WordNet 3.0 dictionaries. Click here for database copyright information.

Define.com is a PRIVATE SECTOR NONPROFIT EDUCATIONAL WEBSITE that PROMOTES WORLDWIDE ELECTRONIC DEMOCRACY, OPEN and TRANSPARENT GOVERNMENT and WORLDWIDE BANKING REFORM.

PHILOSOPHY - VALUES - A SECULAR CONSTITUTION - FIRST PRINCIPLES - ETHICS - MORALS - GOALS - UNIVERSAL HUMAN RIGHTS - GOOD HEALTH, LIBERTY AND JUSTICE FOR ALL CITIZENS EVERYWHERE ON EARTH - 1. Caduceus - GOOD HEALTH - Messenger of the gods - COMPASSION - MERCY - BENEVOLENCE - BE HUMANE - BE KIND - BE GENTLE - DO NO HARM - DO NOT HATE - DO NOT FEAR - FEAR NOT - BE NOT AFRAID - CAUSE NO PAIN - BE AS PAINLESS AS POSSIBLE - CAUSE NO FEAR - DO NOT BE SCARY - DO NOT PUNISH - DO NOT MAKE THREATS - DO NOT BE COERCIVE - BE PERMISSIVE - BE TOLERANT - USE BIRTH CONTROL - PERMIT DIVORCE - EMPATHY IS CRITICAL - RESPECT FOR THE DIGNITY OF ALL HUMAN BEINGS IS CRITICAL - FREE UNIVERSAL HEALTH CARE - FREE UNIVERSAL EDUCATION - UNIVERSAL HOME OWNERSHIP 2. Golden Key - LIBERTY (SECURITY PRIVACY SAFETY) THE ILLUSION OF FREE WILL - TOTAL FREEDOM OF SPEECH - TOTAL FREEDOM OF THE PRESS - UNIVERSAL SPENDING AUTHORITY - PRIVATE PROPERTY - FREE LAND - THERE IS NO GOVERNMENT - A GUARANTEED LIFETIME INCOME - NOW YOU OWN YOUR HOME AND LAND - NOW YOU HAVE A GUARANTEED LIFETIME INCOME - YOU ARE SAFE AND SECURE 3. Golden Scales of JUSTICE (TRUTH FACTS EVIDENCE PROOF) EQUALITY FAIRNESS PLURALISM OPENNESS TRANSPARENCY - RESPECT THE ECOSYSTEM - RESPECT SCIENCE - BE ECOLOGICALLY RESPONSIBLE - BE A CRITICAL THINKER - THINK FOR YOURSELF - QUESTION AUTHORITY - ALWAYS SPEAK TRUTH TO POWER - THE INTERNET IS FREE - ELECTRICITY IS FREE - ELECTRIC TRANSPORTATION IS FREE - ALL BANKING IS FREE AND REAL TIME AS A WORLDWIDE MATTER OF LAW - THIS IS COMPUTER-AIDED PEACE ON EARTH - COMPUTERS PAY FOR EVERYTHING - WORK IS OPTIONAL - WE ARE ALL FREE - LET'S HAVE FUN - THE SCIENTISTS TOOK OVER - WE ARE ALL GOING TO THE FUTURE - MONEY NO OBJECT FOR REAL FOR ALL THINGS GREEN

www.FreeWorldBank.org

facebook.com/FreeWorldBank

facebook.com/groups/FreeWorldBank

Eye and Pyramid BANKING REFORM CHALLENGE

Eye and Pyramid BANKING REFORM CHALLENGE