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to ease


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ease, to

Introduction to Ease-15: Monetary Policy with Very Low Inflation in the Pacific Rim

63 Over this brooks, trusting to ease mine eyes,

Drugs Are Scarce As Mix of Programs Aims to Ease Access

Design and usability study of an iconic user interface to ease information retrieval of medical guidelines

The Rat Genome Database, update 2007—Easing the path from disease to data and back again

Easing the Burden: Characterizing the Disease Burden of Neonatal Group B Streptococcal Disease to Motivate Prevention

CycADS: an annotation database system to ease the development and update of BioCyc databases

International trends in electronic media communication among 11- to 15-year-olds in 30 countries from 2002 to 2010: association with ease of communication with friends of the opposite sex

135 By the King. A Proclamation for the ease of the Subjects in making their Compositions for not receiving the Order of Knighthood, according to the Law. [St. James 6 July 1630]

Religious Ideology That Attempts to Ease the Conflict between Religion and State: An Analysis of the Teachings of Two Leading Religious-Zionist Rabbis in the State of Israel

P392. Comparing the accuracy and ease of use of self-administered ‘Malnutrition Universal Screening Tool’ (MUST) to screening by a health care professional using MUST to explore malnutrition rates in an outpatient inflammatory bowel disease clinic

Arthritis: Improve Your Health, Ease Pain, and Live Life to the Full, 1st edition. By H. Bird, C. Green, A. Hamer, A. Hammond, J. Harkness, M. Hurley, P. Jeffreson, D. Pattison, and D. L. Scott. Price £16.99. Dorling Kindersley/Arthritis Care. 224 pp. ISBN 1-4053-1057-X

 

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Quick Reference

A good maritime term meaning, in general, to take the pressure off. A sailing ship, on the order to ‘ease her’, is luffed, to reduce the wind pressure on her sails in a heavy blow; the helm in a powered vessel is eased by reducing the angle previously ordered, so as to reduce the rate of swing; and so on. Similarly, in sailing yachts, the sheets are eased, sometimes to take the pressure off the sail to reduce the angle of heel, at others to produce a squarer aspect of the sail to the wind.

Subjects: Maritime History.


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