Dead angle


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To consider everything from its dead angle, its blind spot: the place accidents come from.
But the two rooms where we lived were in what is called by artillerymen a dead angle [emphasis mine].
In the technical language of fortifications, a dead angle ("dead ground," "blind spot" or "sector without fire") has one meaning for defenders and another for an attacking force.
In his letter, when Hemingway represents Rooms 112 and 113 of the Hotel Florida as a dead angle, he writes from the perspective of a defender; or, more precisely, of an occupant within a fortified position.
On what literary grounds can we call the dead angle a good place?
So how does the dead angle differ from other good places in Hemingway?
Grounding dialogue in such action gives the meaning of the dead angle and its loss an intelligible, and comprehensive, reach.
Sometimes on television," Henry said, "I see a guy in a dead angle having a shot and the commentator says: 'Oh, if you are a striker you have the right to have a go'.
There is a fine line and sometimes we could pass the ball to each other a bit better and, when you are in a dead angle, sometimes just try to pass the ball to the guy in the centre.
The scores are all determined by the judges and vision's dead angles can easily lead to unfair competition and thus affect the results.
In addition, the 4-axis system does not experience dead angles that result in high-elevation problems typically experienced with 3-axis antennas.