awave

awave

(əˈweɪv)
adv
1. in waves
2. waving
References in periodicals archive ?
Awave of migration, which began in 2008, was the main influencer, he added.
Compared with alfaxalone, medetomidine significantly prolonged the awave implicit time by 3.28 ms and depressed the fawave amplitude by 55.55 pV.
Awave of new technologies is washing across Scotland's business community causing major changes, creating new opportunities and disrupting established business models and working practices.
More recently,Tesco scrapped its Orchard loyalty clubalong with awave of 'partners' from its Clubcard schemelimiting how and where customers can redeem their points.
These high street closures come amid awave of investmentby Surrey Heath Borough Council (SHBC) in the town centre.
AWAVE of new jobs are set to be created at a Newcastle creative company on the back of international demand for its services.
AWAVE of strike action planned by university workers over the exam season has been suspended following a breakthrough in pension negotiations.
AWAVE of new measles cases across Birmingham has prompted health chiefs to issue an urgent warning for parents to ensure children are given the MMR jab.
Tenders are invited for construction of a new rock breakwater to replace awave screen that was destroyed at the princess anne wma canal connection to back bay.
Awave rushes up behind me and Damian the surf instructor shouts: "Paddle, paddle, paddle!" It lifts the board underneath me and propels me forward as I desperately try to remember that morning's training.