Radiocommunications Advisory Group An ITU body established to review priorities, programs, operations and strategies related to radiocommunication assemblies, study groups and preparation for radiocommunication conferences
Describes a margin that isn't flush Rag right means the right margin isn't flush Rag left means the left margin isn't flush The expression "flush left/rag right" is sometimes used to describe type that is *quadded left
A card, usually a low card, that, when it appears, has no apparent impact on the hand A flop of 7 4 2 is a rag flop - few playable hands match the flop well If the table shows QJT9, all of spades, a 2h on the river is a rag I didn't think anyone could've hit the flop when it came all rags
cause annoyance in; disturb, especially by minor irritations; "Mosquitoes buzzing in my ear really bothers me"; "It irritates me that she never closes the door after she leaves"
The term rag is often used interchangeably with cotton fiber content and harkens to a period of time when paper was actually made using cotton rags which were cleaned and then broken down into fibers which were then used to manufacture paper In a sense it could be stated that the fine paper business has been engaged in recycling materials for production since its very beginning Today paper is no longer made from rags and the term rag is falling in disfavor by the industry in lieu of the phrase cotton fiber content
a week at British universities during which side-shows and processions of floats are organized to raise money for charities
Formerly the principal raw material used in the making process; often meaning cotton rags Rag content describes the amount of cotton fiber relative to the total amount of material used in the pulp "Rag content" is not widely used (or is a misnomer) today as more and more high quality paper is made not from rag but from linters
censure severely or angrily; "The mother scolded the child for entering a stranger's car"; "The deputy ragged the Prime Minister"; "The customer dressed down the waiter for bringing cold soup"
disapproval People refer to a newspaper as a rag when they have a poor opinion of it. `This man Tom works for a local rag,' he said. see also ragged
A rag is a piece of old cloth which you can use to clean or wipe things. He was wiping his hands on an oily rag
If you describe something as a red rag to a bull, you mean that it is certain to make a particular person or group very angry. This sort of information is like a red rag to a bull for the tobacco companies. A piece written in ragtime. ragged ragging to laugh at someone or play tricks on them = tease
a boisterous practical joke (especially by college students) a small piece of cloth or paper a week at British universities during which side-shows and processions of floats are organized to raise money for charities break into lumps before sorting; "rag ore"
We're kind of running the clock here and there's a question as to whether the government's ragging the puck. There's absolutely no reason why we can't get an agreement. I'm optimistic we can, but it's getting a bit late.
The rag trade is the business and industry of making and selling clothes, especially women's clothes. The rag trade is extremely competitive, and one needs plenty of contacts in order to survive. The garment industry. the rag trade the business of making and selling clothes, especially women's clothes = the fashion industry
having an irregular outline; "text set with ragged right margins"; "herded the class into a ragged line" worn out from stress or strain; "run ragged" being or dressed in clothes that are worn or torn; "clothes as ragged as a scarecrow's"; "a ragged tramp
You can say that something is ragged when it is untidy or uneven. O'Brien formed the men into a ragged line. = uneven + raggedly rag·ged·ly Some people tried to sing, but their voices soon died raggedly away
Someone who is ragged looks untidy and is wearing clothes that are old and torn. The five survivors eventually reached safety, ragged, half-starved and exhausted. + raggedly rag·ged·ly raggedly dressed children
retaining the puck by clever stickhandling; often used by a shorthanded team to kill time red line: the line that divides the length of the ice surface in half referee: the chief official in a hockey game, distinguished from the other officials by a red armband; he starts the game, calls most of the penalties and makes the final decision in any dispute; he is responsible for making sure the ice, the nets and the clock are in good condition; he wears black pants and an official league sweater; he is also on skates referee's crease: a semi-circular area, with a 10 foot radius, marked in red on the ice in front of the timekeepers' bench into which players may not follow a referee roster: a list of the players on a team roughing: a minor penalty which occurs when a fight between players is more of a pushing and shoving match; a less severe penalty than fighting S
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