refer

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Related to refers: for the most part, set out, up to par

refer

[ri′fər]
(ordnance)
To bring the gunsights on a chosen aiming point without moving an artillery piece which has been laid for direction.
References in classic literature ?
The believing is a specific feeling or sensation or complex of sensations, different from expectation or bare assent in a way that makes the belief refer to the past; the reference to the past lies in the belief-feeling, not in the content believed.
guide' in virtues and technical arts), and to refer to the pitiful attempts in the "Etymologicum Magnum" (s.
It is surely an error to suppose that lines 22-35 all refer to Hesiod: rather, the author of the "Theogony" tells the story of his own inspiration by the same Muses who once taught Hesiod glorious song.
Avoiding therefore Nemea on the Isthmus of Corinth, to which he supposed the oracle to refer, Hesiod retired to Oenoe in Locris where he was entertained by Amphiphanes and Ganyetor, sons of a certain Phegeus.
But she holds it on sufferance and by a complimentary construction of language which does not refer to her.
We shall have to refer it right and left; and when we refer it anywhere, then you'll have to look it up.
a) Bid refers to the Bidders response to the Invitation to Bid, including the Bid Submission Form,
Also, total power output in 2014 was 650 GWh, out of which 401 GWh refers to own wind power, while 249 GWh refers to co-owned wind power.
This refers to the recent reports about the controversy surrounding the Indian Premier League cricket tournament.
A--The necessity: when something in its existence being necessary for a thing and not being separated from it so, we call it the necessity and that thing is the required, such as the sunlight appeared that the sunlight refers to the sun and sunlight is the necessity for sun.
Josephus, a first century Jewish historian who wrote a comprehensive history of the Jewish people refers to the existence of Jesus, Tacitus an early Roman historian in his account of Christianity in Rome refers to the death of Jesus, Lucian a satirist refers to Jesus, Suetonius a Roman historian refers to Jesus in his writings and Thalus an early Samaritan historian also refers to Jesus.
Thus, they have tended to assume that it refers generally to any man having sex with another male.