See all related overviews in Oxford Index »
too good to check
Check to Your King
Check to Your King (1936)
Introduction to Constancy Check Protocols in Fluoroscopic Systems
Using modal logics to express and check global graph properties
Reasons to seek medical attention for a skin check-up
The layman's perspective
Preoperative checking of IMA(s): to do or not to do?
Reasons to Participate or not to Participate in Cardiovascular Health Checks: A Review of the Literature
St Kitts: how to choose from the menu of foundation jurisdictions, a reality check
Periodic health checks in the workplace—is it time to change the prescription?
Beyond 2003: Via the Health Check to the New Uncertainties post-2013
It is time to check estimated glomerular filtration rate level in implantable cardioverter–defibrillator patients
Physician’s intention to initiate health check-up discussions with men: a qualitative study
Application of conditional moment tests to model checking for generalized linear models
Methods to check correct placement of a nasogastric tube: beware of the pitfalls
Logical model specification aided by model-checking techniques: application to the mammalian cell cycle regulation
Can lay health trainers increase uptake of NHS Health Checks in hard-to-reach populations? A mixed-method pilot evaluation
Searching for dark matter in X-rays: how to check the dark matter origin of a spectral feature
Show all results sharing this subject:
1 To ease away slowly, particularly in connection with a purchase such as the falls of a lifeboat (see lifesaving) or the sheets or sails.
2 To bring a vessel to a stop, by letting go an anchor, by a mooring wire made fast to a wharf, or by going astern on the engines.
The Oxford Companion to Ships and the Sea »
See all related items in Oxford Index »
Search for the text `to check' anywhere in Oxford Index »
Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please,
or login to access all content.
Forgot your password?