She's probably sitting there hoping a couple of strange detectives will drop in.
Of or pertaining to others; not one's own; not pertaining to one's self; not domestic
A strange place is one that you have never been to before. A strange person is someone that you have never met before. I ended up alone in a strange city She was faced with a new job, in unfamiliar surroundings with strange people. = unfamiliar familiar see also stranger
Something that is strange is unusual or unexpected, and makes you feel slightly nervous or afraid. Then a strange thing happened There was something strange about the flickering blue light It's strange how things turn out. = odd + strangely strange·ly She noticed he was acting strangely The hut suddenly seemed strangely silent. + strangeness strange·ness the breathy strangeness of the music
not at ease or comfortable; "felt strange among so many important people" not known before; "used many strange words"; "saw many strange faces in the crowd"; "don't let anyone unknown into the house" being definitely out of the ordinary and unexpected; slightly odd or even a bit weird; "a strange exaltation that was indefinable"; "a strange fantastical mind"; "what a strange sense of humor she has
The first strange attractor was discovered by Edward Lorentz in 1962 while developing models for weather forecasting This discovery provided the foundation for the discipline we now call Chaos theory The solution to a system of equations which converges to a single point is called a finite attractor If the solution converges to a periodic orbit, it is a periodic attractor If neither case is true and the solution is a fully determined curve that has no recursion and is a fractal, it is a strange attractor More of an explanation will require some heavy duty math
born June 9, 1916, San Francisco, Calif., U.S. U.S. secretary of defense (1961-68). He graduated from the University of California at Berkeley (1937), earned a graduate degree at the Harvard Business School (1939), and later joined the Harvard faculty. He developed logistical and statistical systems for the military during World War II. After the war, he was one of the "Whiz Kids" hired to revitalize the Ford Motor Company, and in 1960 he became the first president of the company who was not a member of the Ford family. In 1961 he was appointed secretary of defense by John F. Kennedy. Though initially a supporter of U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War, by 1967 he advocated peace negotiations; his opposition to the bombing of North Vietnam caused him to lose influence with Pres. Lyndon B. Johnson. He resigned in 1968 to become president of the World Bank (1968-81)
emphasis You use strangely to emphasize that what you are saying is surprising. Strangely, the race didn't start until 8.15pm No, strangely enough, this is not the case. see also strange = surprisingly. in an unusual or surprising way = oddly
A product format offered by the U S Bureau of Land Management's Oregon State Office for their Western Oregon Digital Data Base (WODDB) system The format is characterized by either of the two following scenarios: For systems where the record length to be written is a power of 2 (256, 512, 1024, etc ), this can be used as the logical record length on tape, as long as the block size does not exceed 16,384 bytes An example of this would look like: Logical record Length = 1024 Blocking Factor = 4 Block Size = 4096 For systems where the record length to be written is not a power of 2, a static record of 80 bytes is used An example of this would look like: Logical Record Length = 80 Blocking Factor = 100 (or 200) Block Size = 8000 (or 16000)
One not privy or party an act, contract, or title; a mere intruder or intermeddler; one who interferes without right; as, actual possession of land gives a good title against a stranger having no title; as to strangers, a mortgage is considered merely as a pledge; a mere stranger to the levy
This word generally denotes a person from a foreign land residing in Palestine Such persons enjoyed many privileges in common with the Jews, but still were separate from them The relation of the Jews to strangers was regulated by special laws (Deut 23: 3; 24: 14-21; 25: 5; 26: 10-13) A special signification is also sometimes attached to this word In Gen 23: 4 it denotes one resident in a foreign land; Ex 23: 9, one who is not a Jew; Num 3: 10, one who is not of the family of Aaron; Ps 69: 8, an alien or an unknown person The Jews were allowed to purchase strangers as slaves (Lev 25: 44, 45), and to take usury from them (Deut 23: 20)
[ 'strAnj ] (adjective.) 13th century. Middle English strange from Old French estrange, from Latin extraneus, "that which is on the outside". Displaced native Middle English fremd, frempt "strange" (from Old English fremede, fremde).
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