Setdown

Set´down`

    (sĕt´doun`)
n.1.The humbling of a person by act or words, especially by a disparaging remark, a retort or a reproof; the retort or the reproof which has such effect. Also called put-down.
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References in periodicals archive ?
THE cost of using the 'premium' setdown car park at Birmingham Airport has shot up by 50 per cent.
Hitchens' attempt to discredit a historical Noahic Flood by appealing to natural phenomena is not unlike citing tsunamis, storms, earthquakes, volcanic activity, or "wind setdown effects" to justify or explain away the red sea (or sea of reeds) parting in Exodus 14-15.
"Setup and setdown time are important, because one employee operates three machines in our plant," Kowaleski said.
After that time, it will cost pounds 3 for every 15 minutes, not because we want to unduly profit but because we do not want to encourage abuse of what is intended only as a setdown area.
The HV series offers advantages of both versions, including horizontal part removal and vertical part setdown, plus short removal times through simultaneous movement of two linear axes.
A Welsh language version, Mynediad New-ydd i Gefn Gwlad yng Nghymru, also adheres to Cymraeg Clir (Clear Welsh) guidelines setdown by Bangor University's Canolfan Bedwyr.
It also has the latest advanced version of the P&H Electrotorque Plus[R] DC digital drive control system and the electronic aids of OptiDig[TM], which prevents stalling in the bank, and Automatic Boom Soft Setdown, which guards against boom jacking and its damaging effects.