hand level

hand level

[′hand ‚lev·əl]
(engineering)
A hand-held surveyor's level, basically a telescope with a bubble tube attached so that the position of the bubble can be seen when looking through the telescope.

hand level

A hand-held surveying instrument used for rough checks of elevations and leveling work, usually limited in use to a radius of 200 ft (approx. 60 m) from an established elevation. Consists of a metal sighting tube (but no telescope) in which a spirit level is observed opposite the horizontal cross hair.
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A single amputation at or above the partial hand level.
The mast reliable tools for this purpose ore on Abney hand level, a hypsometer, or a transit.
The most reliable tools for this purpose are an Abner hand level, a hypsometer, or a transit.
You may want to consider adding a shower seat to your bathroom; placing any useful objects at hand level so you don't have to bend down to pick them up; stocking up on food that's easy to prepare.
Ninety-two percent of the participants reported being involved with the innovation for two years or fewer; 6 percent considered themselves to be at the "intermediate" or old hand level of use; and 86 percent considered themselves to be at the "non-user" and novice level of use.
Build up confidence initially by keeping the hand level the same as you would for "paw".
Shove the post in the hole, and use a hand level against the side to keep it straight.
If they want to push their own brand, for instance, all they need to do is to put it at eye and hand level on the shelves, and move other brands slightly further from reach and sight.
The most reliable tools for this purpose are an Abney hand level, a hypsometer, or a transit.
To investigate which landmarks were easier or more difficult to learn, we compared the number of anticipatory responses to landmarks, defined in height as low (edges at ground level), medium (objects at hand level), and high (objects from hand level and above like walls and houses), and defined in width as narrow (like trees and poles), medium (like doors and gates), and wide (like walls and houses).
Body language: Keep your hand level in a handshake and match the pressure you receive - having your hand on top is seen as aggressive and dominant.
The most reliable tools far this purpose are no Abney hand level, a hypsometer, or a transit.