Definition of Elevations

1. Noun. (plural of elevation) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Elevations

1. elevation [n] - See also: elevation

Lexicographical Neighbors of Elevations

eleutherophobia
eleuthra bark
elev.
elevatable
elevate
elevated
elevated hemidiaphragm
elevated railroad
elevated railway
elevatedness
elevateds
elevates
elevating
elevation
elevational
elevations
elevator
elevator authority
elevator boy
elevator car
elevator disease
elevator girl
elevator man
elevator muscle of rib
elevator muscle of scapula
elevator muscle of soft palate
elevator muscle of thyroid gland
elevator muscle of upper eyelid

Literary usage of Elevations

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Effects of Winds and of Barometric Pressures on the Great Lakes by John Fillmore Hayford (1922)
"The column marked "6-day corrected mean" bears the same relation to the corrected elevations as the column marked "5-day observed mean" does to the observed ..."

2. The Principles and Practice of Surveying by Charles Blaney Breed, George Leonard Hosmer (1908)
"SKETCHING CONTOURS FROM KNOWN Elevations. — A portion of the country can be ... The points at which elevations are taken in the field should be so chosen ..."

3. A Text Book of Physiology by Michael Foster (1891)
"In nearly all pulse tracings, the curve of the expansion and recoil of the artery is broken by two, three, or several smaller elevations and depressions: ..."

4. A Text Book of Physiology by Michael Foster (1891)
"In nearly all pulse tracings, the curve of the expansion and recoil of the artery is broken by two, three, or several smaller elevations and depressions: ..."

5. Railroad Curves and Earthwork by Calvin Frank Allen (1920)
"Observing the elevations of governing points, and knowing the distances between those points, ... The Elevations are usually taken by the Aneroid Barometer. ..."

6. Tactics by William Balck (1911)
"that range combined sights may be used in which the two rear sight elevations differ from each other by 100 or 50 m.* "Rapidly approaching or receding ..."

7. Final Report by New Jersey Geological Survey (1898)
"The following list of elevations includes the latest and best determinations. In case of difference between these elevations and thoee shown on the map, ..."

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