can develop

1,518 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Without her influence no process of recording events can develop into a history. Cited from A Dish Of Orts, by George MacDonald
  • He can develop this until he can watch much larger groups than at first. Cited from Military Instructors Manual, by James P. Cole and Oliver Schoonmaker
  • The people is the space in which race can develop its strength. Cited from Readings on Fascism and National Socialism, Ed. by Alan Swallow
  • He can develop them if he will, no matter what his place in the world. Cited from Editorials from the Hearst Newspapers by Brisbane
  • These young individuals can develop their leadership potential by working and leading teams.
  • Many studies have shown that cancer can develop in fish species as well.
  • You can develop a strong one if you want to. Cited from The Power of Concentration, By Theron Q. Dumont
  • The State must develop, and it is here alone that it can develop. Cited from Call of the Cumberlands, by Charles Neville Buck
  • This suggests that fear can develop in both conditions, not just simply from personal history.
  • These can result in fear in the animals, which can develop into stress.
  • However, the big question was whether they can develop enough to be able to play in the senior team.
  • There are different ways in which legal authority can develop.
  • A group with no eyes, or only one eye, will die unless its owner can develop them.
  • As a result, they can develop low self-esteem when reading in public.
  • Even if no angiomyolipoma is found, one can develop at any life stage.
  • These problems can develop over many years and if not treated, the person dies.
  • They can develop the production of practically any chemical which research can produce. Cited from Riddle of the Rhine/Chemical Strategy, by LeFebure
  • I will take them, and can develop and print them myself. Cited from Little Maid Marian, by Amy E. Blanchard
  • Each student can develop their own character free.
  • No race of people can develop without some individual contention over the possession of their women. Cited from The Girl in the Golden Atom, by Raymond King Cummings
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