dowsing


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Related to dowsing: Water dowsing

dowsing

[′dau̇z·iŋ]
(mining engineering)
References in periodicals archive ?
TELEPHONE Dowsing and Reynolds also sell these satisfying shaped vintage style telephones.
Glens of Foudland is an onshore wind farm located in Aberdeenshire and the Lynn and Inner Dowsing offshore wind farms (194mw) are located off the coast of North East Lincolnshire.
Dowsing is described as a faculty employed with intent to expand the perceptive abilities of its practitioner beyond three-dimensional limitations.
The British Society of Dowsers, formed in 1933, says it has some 1,600 people registered with it - including around 100 professional dowsers - and the registered charity runs regular courses on dowsing throughout the year.
Divining, also known as dowsing, has existed for thousands of years and the most common divining rod was a Y-shaped branch.
The new album, Dowsing Anemone With Copper Tongue, covers so much ground, it seems to touch on the entire spectrum of human emotion.
3) There is no consensus as to why dowsing rods move.
Dowsing actually includes a range of holistic intuitive processes and energy resonations which I choose to call "applied intuition.
First conceived as a look at dowsing, the ancient practice of using divining rods to locate underground water, doc evolves into an amusing work of dialectical cinema as it pits the views of science and religion against each other.
Dowsing, or divining is called a quest - you are seeking something, such as an answer or a direction.
Vincent Reddish first confronted dowsing about 6 years ago, long after he retired from the astronomy department at the University of Edinburgh.
In dowsing mode, when Link holds out his sword, the sword will beep and provide visual feedback when pointed in the direction of the intended target.