HARM


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HARM

[¦āch¦ā¦är′em or härm]
(engineering)
high-aspect-ratio micromachining.
References in classic literature ?
And so, you and Homer and Simonides are agreed that justice is an art of theft; to be practised however `for the good of friends and for the harm of enemies,'--that was what you were saying?
"Tarzan of the Apes will not harm Teeka's balu," he said.
Then he chased the bright winged flies, and wounded them with the sharp thorn he carried for a sword; he broke the spider's shining webs, lamed the birds, and soon wherever he passed lay wounded insects and drooping flowers; while the winds carried the tidings over the garden, and bird and blossom looked upon him as an evil spirit, and fled away or closed their leaves, lest he should harm them.
“Is it no harm, Benny Pump,” said Natty, raising his eyes with a piteous look in the face of the steward—” is it no harm to show off a man in his seventy-first year, like a tame bear, for the settlers to look on?
Barnaby's mother pleaded guilty to the accusation, and hoped there was no harm in it.
"Oh, it ain't any harm, but it just vexes me to see him act so."
"I have forgiven him the harm which he has done me."
"Priest," he said, "La goes back to her temple under the protection of her priests and the threat of Tarzan of the Apes that whoever harms her shall die.
"I will not harm your she," Go-lat called to Tarzan.
Instead, he betrayed all the actions of one who lurked in the perpetration of harm. He crouched on the jungle floor, peering around a great root of a board tree.
How to cure such a dyspepsia it were hard to say, unless by administering three or four boat loads of Brandreth's pills, and then running out of harm's way, as laborers do in blasting rocks.
I know he meant no harm, I never said he did; I know he is not a bad boy.