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Template with tutorial.
Pick up that cross.
Move those crosses here.
He was very cross.
He said it very crossly.
She was even crosser.
He was the crossest.
Why did he cross the road?
When she crosses.
Is he crossing?
Has she crossed yet?
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  • riding or driving bit for a horse that has rein action which amplifies the pressure in the mouth by leverage advantage placing pressure on the poll via the
    5 KB (460 words) - 21:27, 1 February 2016
  • aggressively to drop fat and water weight before a competition to play music very fast ^ “Spotlight on... Screed” Take Our Word For It, Issue
    4 KB (312 words) - 17:59, 18 January 2016
  • especially one that provides support under the arm to reduce weight on a leg. He walked on crutches for a month until the cast was removed from his leg
    5 KB (328 words) - 02:56, 18 January 2016
  • (computing) The bit or digit that is carried in an addition operation. 1988, Michael A. Miller, The 68000 Microprocessor (page 45) On paper, simply add
    19 KB (1,319 words) - 23:46, 28 January 2016
  • garage Infinitesimally small The hairs on a bedbug are almost atomic Unable to be split or made any smaller A bit is an atomic item of data (computing)
    4 KB (187 words) - 02:58, 18 January 2016
  • Owl, Pilgrims of the Wild, page 101: ...and would not be just dead weight, as on the trail it could conveniently be filled with the cookery and other
    3 KB (265 words) - 19:18, 19 January 2016
  • standard, or usual weight; clipped; diminished. light coin Easily interrupted by stimulation. light sleep, light anesthesia (of low weight): (lightly-built):
    51 KB (2,244 words) - 21:20, 18 January 2016
  • such as one of the lengthwise grooves on a classical column, or a groove on a cutting tool (such as a drill bit, endmill, or reamer), which helps to form
    10 KB (498 words) - 22:52, 16 January 2016
  • mark ‎(“mark”), German Mark ‎(“a weight of silver, a coin”), Swedish mark ‎(“a stamped coin”), Icelandic mörk ‎(“a weight (usu. a pound) of silver or gold”)
    26 KB (2,205 words) - 05:20, 22 January 2016
  • 15: BELLO: (Shouts) Good, by the rumping jumping general! That's the best bit of news I heard these six weeks. Here, don't keep me waiting, damn you! (He
    26 KB (1,768 words) - 16:24, 29 January 2016
  • substance. a grain of sand a grain of salt (countable) A very small unit of weight, in England equal to 1/480 of an ounce troy, 0.0648 grams or, to be more
    14 KB (870 words) - 01:49, 18 January 2016
  • pendant on a chandelier, etc. (architecture) A gutta. A mechanism for lowering something, such as: a trapdoor; a machine for lowering heavy weights onto
    30 KB (2,386 words) - 15:37, 30 January 2016
  • cast-iron tool in which a convex lens is ground to shape. A gouge bit or shell bit. terms derived from shell (noun) hard calcareous or chitinous
    24 KB (1,210 words) - 11:04, 5 February 2016
  • I suppose. A dangerous bit of business, that. She is as fertile as a bloody alluvial plain. 2003, Pierre Delattre, Woman on the Cross [6] I was the
    5 KB (558 words) - 02:17, 18 January 2016
  • left to the right by playing well into the wind with the slightest bit of curl on the ball […] (curling) Movement of a moving rock away from a straight
    13 KB (1,227 words) - 14:14, 29 January 2016
  • article on: Bar (jednotka) Wikipedia cs Borrowing from modern European languages, originally coined based on Ancient Greek βάρος ‎(báros, “weight”). bar m
    37 KB (2,665 words) - 21:43, 28 January 2016
  • tore his coat on the nail.‎ (transitive) To injure as if by pulling apart. He has a torn ligament.‎ He tore some muscles in a weight-lifting accident
    19 KB (856 words) - 06:44, 18 January 2016
  • ‎(hiragana ふんどん, romaji fundon) a fundō weight a silver weight or 橙 ‎(daidai, “bitter orange”) tied to the end of a bit of string, used in a 宝引き ‎(hōbiki,
    3 KB (359 words) - 22:41, 22 January 2016
  • respect to time. (obsolete) A soda jerk. (weightlifting) A lift in which the weight is taken with a quick motion from shoulder height to a position above the
    11 KB (719 words) - 23:52, 16 January 2016
  • physical strain. His ribs broke under the weight of the rocks piled on his chest. She broke his neck. He slipped on the ice and broke his leg. (transitive
    46 KB (2,727 words) - 21:25, 1 February 2016

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