gasp


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gasp

[Old Norse geispa]
To catch the breath; to inhale and exhale with quick, difficult breaths; the act of gasping.
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References in periodicals archive ?
With GASP rarely gracing the stage and Jackal Trades playing his last show before a wellearned break, this is a real one-off opportunity to see them share a bill together, an occasion unlikely to be repeated for some time.
Nutrition Pit also encourages customers to check out GASP's new water bottle and the hardcore tee, all items that have just arrived for spring training.
GASP's online back order service also serves to minimise the gap between their customers online and offline experiences.
Based on the foundational tenets established in the GASP, the PPSS utilized subject matter expertise from both industry and government entities and created the Planning and Scheduling Excellence Guide (PASEG).
The upshot of this has been no warnings or sackings but an increase in customers for Gasp, they say.
Barack Obama caused gasps during the National Western Stock Show's annual banquet.
Third and First Armies who forced the last gasp of the enemy's might.
Once given free to all inductees in the French army along with their rations and condoms, the notoriously strong and loosely roiled Gauloise cigarette is about to gasp its last France-based breath.
Once given free to all inductees in the French army along with their rations and condoms, the notoriously strong and loosely rolled Gauloise cigarette is about to gasp its last France-based breath.
Maybe there was a belch of hydrogen sulfide involved in the Permian extinctions ("Last Gasp: Toxic gas could explain great extinction," SN: 5/28/05, p.
In Gasp! The Swift & Terrible Beauty of Air (Shoemaker & Hoard, $26) a masterfully inventive biography of air, Joe Sherman weaves between geology and history, myth and science, to retrace our understanding of life's most precious gas.