gauge

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gauge

(gāj), Avoid the misspelling guage.
A measuring device.

gauge

(gāj)
1. A measuring device indicating amount, size, or power of a given object.
2. Process or act of measurement.

gauge

(gāj) Avoid the misspelling guage.
A measuring device.
References in periodicals archive ?
For the study, Gager and her colleagues analyzed the results of a national survey involving nearly 7,000 married couples and their children in the United States.
Shot on location at the MGM Grand in Las Vegas, Gager and nine other contestants had to score tips and create cocktails to pair with food and desserts created by top Las Vegas chefs.
Gager, Curse Tablets and Binding Spells from the Ancient World (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1992).
She demonstrates, rather, that its final form "attests the divergent concerns of different fourth-century redactors" (223), one attempting to neutralize the "Jewishness," the other enhancing that Jewish emphasis, John Gager argues that Jewish Christians probably constitute the dominant form of Christianity in Syria and beyond until the rise of Islam.
John Gager analyzes a selection of the corpus of Pauline literature, focusing on the question as to whether Paul's writings necessarily imply a "rejection-replacement theology" (p.
5-31); Michael Pincombe, "Cupid and Eliza: Variations on a Virgilian Icon in Plays by Gager, Lyly, and Marlowe" (pp.
It is good to know that Owen Gager has read `Jobs of Our Own', and I am sorry that my limitations as a writer, to which he rightly draws attention, have caused him to misunderstand a number of points of fact in it.
"Las ninas le dedican mas tiempo que los muchachos casi a cualquier actividad, sea la casa, las tareas escolares o el trabajo", agrego Gager.
GAGER. Cambridge, New York, and Melbourne: Cambridge University Press.
Participating in the press conference were William Gager, president of the Automotive Parts Rebuilders Association (APRA); Robert Miller, president of the Motor & Equipment Manufacturers Association (MEMA); and Richard Wells and Samuel Jackson, vice presidents of the Speciality Equipment Market Association (SEMA).
Norland draws much-needed attention to the vitality of Latin drama in late sixteenth-century England with his study of William Gager's Oxford play Ulysses redux.
Kristin Gager's study of adoption practices in early modern France explores a subject that is quite poorly known - in some measure because it was thought not to exist.