cone of

935 examples (0.05 sec)
  • He described how he entered the cones of light one after another until he entered the seventh, the last.
  • He's standing there in a sort of cone of light.
  • This would have made the beam north of the cone of silence twenty degrees wide instead of four.
  • They mine the young cones of their host plant.
  • Since then he has become cone of the most successful artists from the state of Chihuahua.
  • In the middle of the circle there was now a cone of metal. Cited from Rip Foster in Ride the Gray Planet, by Harold Leland Goodwin
  • At last the cone of light rested on a little safe at the opposite end. Cited from Constance Dunlap, by Arthur B. Reeve
  • Make the cone of paper and have one opening at the top two inches in diameter. Cited from Library of Work and Play: Gardening and Farming, by Ellen Eddy Shaw
  • Pumping through much water through these wells can cause a cone of depression around the well.
  • And her hand again sought in her breast for the cone of rhythmic death. Cited from The Moon Pool by A. Merritt
  • His mother rushed into his arms, enveloped from foot to head in a cone of fire. Cited from Heather and Snow, by George MacDonald
  • A large air brake was built into the tail cone of the aircraft.
  • Its vast peak towers over them all several thousand feet, a glittering cone of ice. Cited from Exploring Expedition to the Rockies, by Fremont
  • The right hand rested at the moment on the right cone of the chair; the left was free. Cited from The Prince of India, by Lew. Wallace, Vol. 1
  • One idea was to cover it with a cone of sand.
  • But had that distance increased or diminished since they had been in the cone of shadow? Cited from The Moon-Voyage, by Jules Verne
  • The common technique for raising energy within the circle is by means of a cone of power.
  • Now, cast your eye down the centre of the island on which we stand; you see several cones of various sizes. Cited from Blown to Bits, by Robert Michael Ballantyne
  • A curious cone of ice, formed by the spray, rose nearly half-way up the falls. Cited from Hudson Bay, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • Instead of an explosion, there came a cone of light from the top of the gun. Cited from The War Terror, by Arthur B. Reeve
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