tideline


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tideline

(ˈtaɪdˌlaɪn)
n
(Physical Geography) the mark or line left by the tide when it retreats from its highest point
Translations

tideline

[ˈtaɪdlaɪn] Nlínea f de la marea alta
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References in periodicals archive ?
In the Pacific, the bizarre leaping blenny lives above the tideline in miniature caves.
Edenton, North Carolina boat builder Tideline Boats wanted to combine the smooth ride of a catamaran with the classic look of a custom-built sportfishing boat.
On our out-of-season visit, the seafront had yet to fully wake from its winter slumber - there was lots of painting and freshening up going on - but we enjoyed a cheerful breakfast at the Tideline cafe and received a warm welcome on 'steak night' at the Bassett Arms.
There is a sense that the poet is closely reading the tideline, the land, the middens and graves, the unearthed human remains, the disappeared buildings, and interprets natural elements as if deciphering a range of creature and weather-generated languages.
In Context: The Smallest Story Ever Told: Tideline Runners Theatre Company present newly developed scenes from RJ Wilkinson's touching love-storyin-reverse, and chair a discussion about early-onset dementia.
Tideline Outfitters, Tideline Outfitters Llc, 305 N Forest St.
Kim Wright-Violich, managing director and founder of Tideline, points out that impact investing was started by the Quakers, who had "investment policy statements in the 1700s.
As Hoylake's lifeboat has to launch at all states of the tide, the launch vehicle needs to be able to tow it well over one mile across the East Hoyle Sandbank to reach the tideline.
Also, GIP announced plans to issue a green bond and Tideline, a consulting firm focused on investment strategies and solutions, debuted.
By the time the word went out that Ship Creek would be the terminus of the railroad, workers began the arduous task of building a "corduroy" road made from birch logs that ran for a half mile from the silty mud tideline all the way up to more solid ground.
Touching on the sublime and bearing poetic titles--Flower in the Wind, Tideline, Red Bird, The Underside of the Leaf, to name a few--Martin's regular grid drawings and paintings often convey ideas of a unity with nature, or, more exactly, with an animate world in which all is alive and interdependent, the human and the nonhuman being.