Definition of Extents
1. Noun. (plural of extent) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Extents
1. extent [n] - See also: extent
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Extents
Literary usage of Extents
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The American Journal of Psychology by Granville Stanley Hall, Edward Bradford Titchener (1893)
"The fixing of the normal and compared extents brings about groups of other ... If, also, only the normal extents are fixed, the pressure contact and ..."
2. The Tribal System in Wales: Being Part of an Inquiry Into the Structure and by Frederic Seebohm (1904)
"Several extents of the island are extant in the Public Record Office and elsewhere, ... after the conquest.1 The Isle of Anglesey, according to the extents, ..."
3. The Growth of English Industry and Commerce by William Cunningham (1890)
"THE three following entries are taken from the extents of Manors at different ... There are two extents of the manor of Rustington, Sussex, in a fifteenth ..."
4. An Introduction to Geometry and the Science of Form: Prepared from the Most by Anna Cabot Lowell (1846)
"Two or more contiguous extents form together a compound extent. We will now calculate the number of single extents between a given number of points in a ..."
5. The Growth of English Industry and Commerce During the Early and Middle Ages by William Cunningham (1890)
"I. extents. THE three following entries are taken from the extents of Manors at different dates. The first is a remarkably detailed survey of the Manor of ..."
6. Extracts from the Records of the Burgh of Edinburgh by Edinburgh (Scotland) (1875)
"... bearing that when extents were raised for the proper affairs of the ... the council to discharge him of all extents in future, as other free barons, ..."
7. A Treatise on the Law of the Prerogatives of the Crown: And the Relative by Joseph Chitty (1820)
"To what degrees debts may be seized on extents in aid. 3. ... Of extents in general. IT was ever a principle of law, that the Crown might seize in execution ..."