lose


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lose

 (lo͞oz)
v. lost (lôst, lŏst), los·ing, los·es
v.tr.
1. To be unsuccessful in retaining possession of; mislay: He's always losing his car keys.
2.
a. To be deprived of (something one has had): lost her art collection in the fire; lost her job.
b. To be left alone or desolate because of the death of: lost his wife.
c. To be unable to keep alive: a doctor who has lost very few patients.
3. To be unable to keep control or allegiance of: lost his temper at the meeting; is losing supporters by changing his mind.
4. To fail to win; fail in: lost the game; lost the court case.
5. To fail to use or take advantage of: Don't lose a chance to improve your position.
6. To fail to hear, see, or understand: We lost the plane in the fog. I lost her when she started speaking about thermodynamics.
7.
a. To let (oneself) become unable to find the way.
b. To remove (oneself), as from everyday reality into a fantasy world.
8. To rid oneself of: lost five pounds.
9. To consume aimlessly; waste: lost a week in idle occupations.
10. To wander from or become ignorant of: lose one's way.
11.
a. To elude or outdistance: lost their pursuers.
b. To be outdistanced by: chased the thieves but lost them.
12. To become slow by (a specified amount of time). Used of a timepiece.
13. To cause or result in the loss of: Failure to reply to the advertisement lost her the job.
14. To cause to be destroyed. Usually used in the passive: Both planes were lost in the crash.
15. To cause to be damned.
v.intr.
1. To suffer loss: investors who lost heavily on the firm's stock.
2. To be defeated: Our team lost in overtime.
3. To operate or run slow. Used of a timepiece.
Phrasal Verb:
lose out
To fail to achieve or receive an expected gain.
Idioms:
lose it Slang
1. To become very angry or emotionally upset.
2. To become deranged or mentally disturbed.
3. To become less capable or proficient; decline: He can still play tennis well. He hasn't lost it yet.
lose out on
To miss (an opportunity, for example).
lose time
1. To operate too slowly. Used of a timepiece.
2. To delay advancement.

[Middle English losen, from Old English losian, to perish, from los, loss; see leu- in Indo-European roots.]

lose

(luːz)
vb (mainly tr) , loses, losing or lost
1. to part with or come to be without, as through theft, accident, negligence, etc
2. to fail to keep or maintain: to lose one's balance.
3. to suffer the loss or deprivation of: to lose a parent.
4. to cease to have or possess
5. to fail to get or make use of: to lose a chance.
6. (also intr) to fail to gain or win (a contest, game, etc): to lose the match.
7. to fail to see, hear, perceive, or understand: I lost the gist of his speech.
8. to waste: to lose money gambling.
9. to wander from so as to be unable to find: to lose one's way.
10. to cause the loss of: his delay lost him the battle.
11. to allow to go astray or out of sight: we lost him in the crowd.
12. (usually passive) to absorb or engross: he was lost in contemplation.
13. (usually passive) to cause the death or destruction of: two men were lost in the attack.
14. to outdistance or elude: he soon lost his pursuers.
15. (intr) to decrease or depreciate in value or effectiveness: poetry always loses in translation.
16. (also intr) (of a timepiece) to run slow (by a specified amount): the clock loses ten minutes every day.
17. (Pathology) (of a physician) to fail to sustain the life of (a patient)
18. (Gynaecology & Obstetrics) (of a woman) to fail to give birth to (a viable baby), esp as the result of a miscarriage
19. (Motor Racing) motor racing slang to lose control of (the car), as on a bend: he lost it going into Woodcote.
20. lose it slang to lose control of oneself or one's temper
[Old English losian to perish; related to Old English -lēosan as in forlēosan to forfeit. Compare loose]
ˈlosable adj
ˈlosableness n

lose

(luz)

v. lost, los•ing. v.t.
1. to come to be without, as through accident: They lost all their belongings in the storm.
2. to fail inadvertently to retain, usu. temporarily: I just lost a dime under this sofa.
3. to suffer the deprivation of: to lose one's job.
4. to be bereaved of by death: to lose a sister.
5. to fail to preserve or maintain: to lose one's balance.
6. (of a timepiece) to run slower by: The watch loses three minutes a day.
7. to forfeit the possession of: to lose a fortune by gambling.
8. to get rid of: to lose weight.
9. to bring to destruction: Ship and crew were lost.
10. to damn: to lose one's soul.
11. to have slip from sight or awareness: We lost him in the crowd.
12. to stray from: to lose one's way.
13. to leave far behind: She managed to lose the other runners.
14. to use to no purpose; waste: to lose time in waiting.
15. to fail to gain or win: to lose a bargain; to lose a bet.
16. to be defeated in: They lost four games in five.
17. to cause the loss of: The delay lost the battle for them.
18. to let go astray: We lost ourselves in the woods.
19. to allow (oneself) to become engrossed in something: I had lost myself in thought.
20. (of a physician) to fail to preserve the life of (a patient).
21. (of a woman) to fail to be delivered of (a live baby).
v.i.
22. to suffer loss: to lose on a contract.
23. to suffer defeat.
24. to depreciate in effectiveness: a classic that loses in translation.
25. (of a timepiece) to run slow.
26. lose out, to suffer defeat or loss.
Idioms:
lose it, to fail to maintain composure or control.
[before 900; Middle English; Old English losian to perish, c. Old Saxon lōsian to become free, Old Norse losa to loosen. compare loss]

loose

lose
1. 'loose'

Loose /luːs/ is an adjective. It means 'not firmly fixed', or 'not tight'.

The handle is loose.
Mary wore loose clothes.
2. 'lose'

Lose /luːz/ is a verb. If you lose something, you no longer have it, or you cannot find it.

I don't want to lose my job.
If you lose your credit card, let the company know immediately.

The other forms of lose are loses, losing, lost.

They were willing to risk losing their jobs.
He had lost his passport.

lose


Past participle: lost
Gerund: losing

Imperative
lose
lose
Present
I lose
you lose
he/she/it loses
we lose
you lose
they lose
Preterite
I lost
you lost
he/she/it lost
we lost
you lost
they lost
Present Continuous
I am losing
you are losing
he/she/it is losing
we are losing
you are losing
they are losing
Present Perfect
I have lost
you have lost
he/she/it has lost
we have lost
you have lost
they have lost
Past Continuous
I was losing
you were losing
he/she/it was losing
we were losing
you were losing
they were losing
Past Perfect
I had lost
you had lost
he/she/it had lost
we had lost
you had lost
they had lost
Future
I will lose
you will lose
he/she/it will lose
we will lose
you will lose
they will lose
Future Perfect
I will have lost
you will have lost
he/she/it will have lost
we will have lost
you will have lost
they will have lost
Future Continuous
I will be losing
you will be losing
he/she/it will be losing
we will be losing
you will be losing
they will be losing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been losing
you have been losing
he/she/it has been losing
we have been losing
you have been losing
they have been losing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been losing
you will have been losing
he/she/it will have been losing
we will have been losing
you will have been losing
they will have been losing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been losing
you had been losing
he/she/it had been losing
we had been losing
you had been losing
they had been losing
Conditional
I would lose
you would lose
he/she/it would lose
we would lose
you would lose
they would lose
Past Conditional
I would have lost
you would have lost
he/she/it would have lost
we would have lost
you would have lost
they would have lost
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.lose - fail to keep or to maintain; cease to have, either physically or in an abstract sense; "She lost her purse when she left it unattended on her seat"
white-out, whiteout - lose daylight visibility in heavy fog, snow, or rain
sleep off - get rid of by sleeping; "sleep off a hangover"
keep, hold on - retain possession of; "Can I keep my old stuffed animals?"; "She kept her maiden name after she married"
2.lose - fail to win; "We lost the battle but we won the war"
go down - be defeated; "If America goes down, the free world will go down, too"
drop - lose (a game); "The Giants dropped 11 of their first 13"
remain down, take the count - be counted out; remain down while the referee counts to ten
drop one's serve - lose a game in which one is serving
win - be the winner in a contest or competition; be victorious; "He won the Gold Medal in skating"; "Our home team won"; "Win the game"
3.lose - suffer the loss of a person through death or removal; "She lost her husband in the war"; "The couple that wanted to adopt the child lost her when the biological parents claimed her"
suffer - experience (emotional) pain; "Every time her husband gets drunk, she suffers"
4.lose - place (something) where one cannot find it againlose - place (something) where one cannot find it again; "I misplaced my eyeglasses"
lay, place, put, set, position, pose - put into a certain place or abstract location; "Put your things here"; "Set the tray down"; "Set the dogs on the scent of the missing children"; "Place emphasis on a certain point"
5.lose - miss from one's possessions; lose sight of; "I've lost my glasses again!"
forget, leave - leave behind unintentionally; "I forgot my umbrella in the restaurant"; "I left my keys inside the car and locked the doors"
regain, find - come upon after searching; find the location of something that was missed or lost; "Did you find your glasses?"; "I cannot find my gloves!"
6.lose - allow to go out of sight; "The detective lost the man he was shadowing after he had to stop at a red light"
7.lose - fail to make money in a businesslose - fail to make money in a business; make a loss or fail to profit; "I lost thousands of dollars on that bad investment!"; "The company turned a loss after the first year"
break even - make neither profit nor loss
turn a profit, profit - make a profit; gain money or materially; "The company has not profited from the merger"
8.lose - fail to get or obtain; "I lost the opportunity to spend a year abroad"
gain, win, acquire - win something through one's efforts; "I acquired a passing knowledge of Chinese"; "Gain an understanding of international finance"
9.lose - retreat
retrogress, regress, retrograde - get worse or fall back to a previous condition
10.lose - fail to perceive or to catch with the senses or the mind; "I missed that remark"; "She missed his point"; "We lost part of what he said"
overlook - look past, fail to notice
11.lose - be set at a disadvantage; "This author really suffers in translation"
decline, worsen - grow worse; "Conditions in the slum worsened"
suffer - get worse; "His grades suffered"

lose

verb
1. be defeated, be beaten, lose out, be worsted, come to grief, come a cropper (informal), be the loser, suffer defeat, get the worst of, take a licking (informal) The government lost the argument over the pace of reform.
2. mislay, miss, drop, forget, displace, be deprived of, fail to keep, lose track of, suffer loss, misplace I lost my keys.
3. forfeit, miss, fail, yield, default, be deprived of, pass up (informal), lose out on (informal) He lost his licence.
4. waste, consume, squander, drain, exhaust, lavish, deplete, use up, dissipate, expend, misspend He stands to lose millions of pounds.
5. miss, waste, ignore, disregard, squander, forfeit The press lost no opportunity to create the impression that she was guilty.
6. stray from, miss, confuse, wander from The men lost their way in a sandstorm.
lose out miss out on, be defeated, be unsuccessful Women have lost out in this new flexible pay system.
Proverbs
"You cannot lose what you never had"

lose

verb
1. To be unable to find:
2. To suffer the loss of:
Idiom: kiss good-by to.
3. To fail to take advantage of:
Idioms: let slip, let slip through one's fingers, lose out on.
4. To get away from (a pursuer):
Slang: shake.
Idiom: give someone the shake.
Translations
يَخْسَريَخْسَرُيٌضيعيُضَيِّعُيُضيِّع الوَقْت
губязагубвам
ztratitprohrátztrácetprodělat/vydělat peníze
tabeforlæggemiste
menettäähävitähukatakadota
izgubiti
elveszítelvesztegetveszteséges
hilangkalah
glata, tÿnagræîa fé; tapa fémissamissa, glata, tapasóa tíma
・・・をなくすなくす負ける
(...을) 잃어버리다패하다
amitto
dingęsgaištiįsigilinti įkas moka pralaimėtikas nemoka pralaimėti
iet bojānokavētpaspēlētpazaudētpazust
strácať
izgubiti
förloratappatappa bort
ทำหายพ่ายแพ้สูญเสีย
đánh mấtmấtthua

lose

[luːz] (lost (pt, pp))
A. VT
1. (= mislay, fail to find) → perder
he's always losing thingssiempre está perdiendo las cosas
I've lost my penhe perdido el bolígrafo
I lost him in the crowdlo perdí entre la muchedumbre
2. (= be deprived of) → perder
you've got nothing to loseno tienes nada que perder
you've nothing to lose by helping himno vas a perder nada ayudándole
what have you got to lose?¿qué tienes tú que perder?, ¿qué vas a perder?
he lost £1,000 on that dealperdió 1.000 libras en ese trato
I lost my father when I was tenperdí a mi padre cuando tenía diez años
I don't want to lose youno quiero perderte
he's lost his licencele han retirado el carnet
to lose one's lifeperder la vida
to lose a patientno lograr salvar a un paciente
to lose the use of an armperder el uso de un brazo
see also breath A1
see also voice A1
3. (= fail to keep) → perder
the poem lost a lot in the translationel poema perdió mucho en la traducción
she's lost her figure/her looksha perdido la línea/su belleza
to lose itperder los papeles, perder el control
see also interest A1
see also rag 1 A1
see also sight A2
see also temper A1
4. (= fail to win) [+ game, war, election] → perder
5. (= miss) to lose one's way (lit) → perderse (fig) → perder el rumbo
6. (= waste) → perder
there was not a moment to loseno había ni un momento que perder
I wouldn't lose any sleep over it!¡no pierdas el sueño por ello!, ¡no te preocupes por ello!
to lose no time in doing sth she lost no time in making up her mindse decidió enseguida, no le costó nada decidirse
I lost no time in telling him exactly what I thought of himno vacilé en decirle exactamente lo que pensaba de él
7. (= get rid of) [+ unwanted companion] → deshacerse de; [+ pursuers] → zafarse de
to lose weightperder peso, adelgazar
I lost two kilosperdí or adelgacé dos kilos
8. (= fall behind) [watch, clock] → atrasarse
this watch loses five minutes every dayeste reloj se atrasa cinco minutos cada día
9. (= cause loss of) it lost him the job/the matchle costó el puesto/el partido, le hizo perder el puesto/el partido
that deal lost me £5,000ese negocio me costó or me hizo perder 5.000 libras
10. (= confuse) → confundir
you've lost me thereahora sí que me has confundido, ahora sí que no te entiendo
11. to lose o.s. in sth (a book, music, memories) → ensimismarse en algo
B. VI
1. [player, team] → perder
he's losing (by) two sets to oneva perdiendo (por) dos sets a uno
they lost (by) three goals to twoperdieron (por) tres goles a dos
to lose to sbperder contra algn
you can't loseno tienes pérdida, tienes que forzosamente salir ganando
he lost on the dealsalió perdiendo en el negocio
the story did not lose in the tellingel cuento no perdió en la narración
it loses in translationpierde en la traducción
2. [watch, clock] → atrasarse
lose out VI + ADVsalir perdiendo
you've never been in love? don't you think you've lost out on something?¿nunca has estado enamorada? ¿no piensas que te has perdido algo?
in the long run CD-ROMs may lose out to cable televisiona largo plazo, es posible que los CD-ROMs vayan perdiendo mercado frente a la televisión por cable

lose

[ˈluːz] [lost] (pt, pp)
vt
[+ possession] → perdre; [+ faculty, function, ability, characteristic] → perdre
I've lost my purse → J'ai perdu mon porte-monnaie.
She lost a lot of blood → Elle a perdu beaucoup de sang.
to lose weight → perdre du poids, maigrir
to lose sight of sth (= no longer see) → perdre qch de vue (= forget) → perdre qch de vue
to have nothing to lose → ne rien avoir à perdre
to lose it (= get upset or angry) → péter les plombs
I completely lost it. I went berserk → J'ai complètement pété les plombs. Je suis devenu fou.
[+ place, position, job] → perdre
I might even lose my job → Il se peut même que je perde mon emploi.
[+ amount of money] → perdre
The company was losing a million pounds a week → La société perdait un million de livres par semaine.
to be losing money (= be unprofitable) → être déficitaire
[+ contest, game, fight] → perdre
The government lost the argument over the pace of reform
BUT Le gouvernement a dû s'incliner dans le débat sur le rythme des réformes.
to lose one's way (when going somewhere)se perdre, s'égarer (fig)s'égarer
After a promising first half the film loses its way
BUT Après une première moitié prometteuse, le film s'effiloche.
to lose o.s. in sth (= become absorbed) → se plonger dans qch
[+ opportunity] → manquer, perdre
to lose no opportunity to do sth → faire qch à la moindre occasion
[+ husband, wife, loved one] → perdre
[+ time] → perdre
to lose no time in doing sth → s'empresser de faire qch
(= shake off) [+ pursuers] → distancer, semer
[clock, watch] → perdre
My watch loses about five minutes a day → Ma montre perd cinq minutes par jour.
vi
[team, player] → perdre
[clock, watch] → retarder
lose out
viêtre perdant(e)

lose

pret, ptp <lost>
vt
(generally) → verlieren; pursuerabschütteln; one’s Frenchvergessen, verlernen; prizenicht bekommen; to lose one’s job/(driving) licence (Brit) or (driver’s) license (US) → die Stelle/den Führerschein verlieren; many men lose their hairvielen Männern gehen die Haare aus; the cat has lost a lot of hairdie Katze hat viel Haar verloren; they lost 100 planes in one battlesie haben in einer Schlacht 100 Flugzeuge verloren; the shares have lost 15% in a monthdie Aktien sind in einem Monat um 15% gefallen; to lose one’s way (lit)sich verirren; (fig)die Richtung verlieren; you will lose nothing by helping themes kann dir nicht schaden, wenn du ihnen hilfst; they have nothing/a lot to losesie haben nichts/viel zu verlieren; that mistake lost him his job/her friendship/the gamedieser Fehler kostete ihn die Stellung/ihre Freundschaft/den Sieg; she lost her brother in the warsie hat ihren Bruder im Krieg verloren; he lost the use of his legs in the accidentseit dem Unfall kann er seine Beine nicht mehr bewegen; he lost himself in his worker ging ganz in seiner Arbeit auf; he likes to lose himself in his memorieser verliert sich gern in Erinnerungen; he’s lost the desire to liveer hat keinen Lebenswillen mehr; to lose no time in doing somethingetw sofort tun; we lost valuable time just talkingwir haben beim Reden wertvolle Zeit verloren
my watch lost three hoursmeine Uhr ist drei Stunden nachgegangen
you’ve lost me now with all this abstract argumentbei dieser abstrakten Argumentation komme ich nicht mehr mit
(= not catch) opportunityverpassen; wordsnicht mitbekommen; to lose no opportunity to do somethingkeine Gelegenheit verpassen, etw zu tun
(inf: = go crazy) to lose itdurchdrehen (inf); he’s finally lost itjetzt ist er völlig durchgedreht (inf)
(passive usages) to be lost (things) → verschwunden sein; (people) → sich verlaufen haben; (fig)verloren sein; (words) → untergehen; I can’t follow the reasoning, I’m lostich kann der Argumentation nicht folgen, ich verstehe nichts mehr; he was soon lost in the crowder hatte sich bald in der Menge verloren; to be lost at seaauf See geblieben sein; (ship)auf See vermisst sein; the ship was lost with all handsdas Schiff war mit der ganzen Besatzung untergegangen; all is (not) lost!(noch ist nicht) alles verloren!; to get lostsich verlaufen or verirren; (boxes etc)verloren gehen; I got lost after the second chapternach dem zweiten Kapitel kam ich nicht mehr mit; to get lost in the post/movein der Post/beim Umzug verloren gehen; get lost! (inf)verschwinde! (inf); to look lost(ganz) verloren aussehen; (fig)ratlos or hilflos aussehen; you look (as though you’re) lost, can I help you?haben Sie sich verlaufen or verirrt, kann ich Ihnen behilflich sein?; to give somebody up for lostjdn verloren geben; to give something up for lostetw abschreiben; he was lost to scienceer war für die Wissenschaft verloren; he is lost to all finer feelingser hat keinen Sinn für höhere Gefühle; I’m lost without my watchohne meine Uhr bin ich verloren or aufgeschmissen (inf); classical music is lost on himer hat keinen Sinn für klassische Musik; the joke/remark was lost on herder Witz/die Bemerkung kam bei ihr nicht an; the irony was not lost on meich verstand die Ironie durchaus; to be lost for wordssprachlos sein; to be lost in thoughtin Gedanken versunken sein; to be lost in one’s reading/playingin seine Lektüre/sein Spiel versunken sein; to be lost to the worldfür die Welt verloren sein
viverlieren; (watch)nachgehen; you can’t losedu kannst nichts verlieren; the novel loses a lot in the filmder Roman verliert in der Verfilmung sehr; you will not lose by helping himes kann dir nicht schaden, wenn du ihm hilfst

lose

[luːz] (lost (pt, pp))
1. vt
a. (gen) → perdere
to get lost (object) → andare perso/a or perduto/a or smarrito/a (person) → perdersi, smarrirsi
get lost! (fam) → vattene!, sparisci!
to lose one's life → perdere la vita
many lives were lost → ci sono state molte vittime
there were no lives lost → non ci sono stati morti, non ci sono state vittime
he's lost his licence (Aut) → gli è stata ritirata la patente
you've got nothing to lose → non hai niente da perdere
to lose one's way → perdersi
to lose interest/one's appetite → perdere interesse/l'appetito
to lose weight → dimagrire
to lose patience → perdere la pazienza, spazientirsi
to lose no time (in doing sth) → non perdere tempo (a fare qc)
there's no time to lose → non c'è tempo da perdere
he managed to lose his pursuers → è riuscito a seminare i suoi inseguitori
you've lost me there (fig) → ho perso il filo
b. that mistake lost us the gamequell'errore ci ha fatto perdere il gioco
c. this watch loses 5 minutes every dayquest'orologio resta indietro di 5 minuti al giorno
2. viperdere
they lost (by) 3 goals to 2 → hanno perso (per) 3 a 2
to lose to sb → perdere contro qn
to lose (out) on sth (deal) → rimetterci in qc (trip) → perdersi
you can't lose → in tutti i casi ci guadagni
the clock is losing → l'orologio resta indietro

lose

(luːz) past tense, past participle lost (lost) verb
1. to stop having; to have no longer. She has lost interest in her work; I have lost my watch; He lost hold of the rope.
2. to have taken away from one (by death, accident etc). She lost her father last year; The ship was lost in the storm; He has lost his job.
3. to put (something) where it cannot be found. My secretary has lost your letter.
4. not to win. I always lose at cards; She lost the race.
5. to waste or use more (time) than is necessary. He lost no time in informing the police of the crime.
ˈloser noun
a person who loses. The losers congratulated the winners.
loss (los) noun
1. the act or fact of losing. suffering from loss of memory; the loss (= death) of our friend.
2. something which is lost. It was only after he was dead that we realized what a loss he was.
3. the amount (especially of money) which is lost. a loss of 500 pounds.
lost adjective
1. missing; no longer to be found. a lost ticket.
2. not won. The game is lost.
3. wasted; not used properly. a lost opportunity.
4. no longer knowing where one is, or in which direction to go. I don't know whether to turn left or right – I'm lost.
at a loss
not knowing what to do, say etc. He was at a loss for words to express his gratitude.
a bad/good loser
someone who behaves badly or well when he loses a game etc.
lose oneself in
to have all one's attention taken up by. to lose oneself in a book.
lose one's memory
to stop being able to remember things.
lose out
to suffer loss or be at a disadvantage.
lost in
having one's attention wholly taken up by. She was lost in thought.
lost on
wasted, having no effect, on. The joke was lost on her.

to lose (not loose) the match.

lose

يَخْسَرُ, يُضَيِّعُ prohrát, ztratit tabe verlieren ηττώμαι, χάνω perder hukata, kadota, menettää perdre izgubiti perdere ・・・をなくす, なくす, 負ける (...을) 잃어버리다, 잃어버리다, 패하다 verliezen miste przegrać, stracić, zgubić perder потерять, проиграть förlora, tappa ทำหาย, พ่ายแพ้, สูญเสีย kaybetmek, kaybolmak đánh mất, mất, thua 丢失,

lose

vi. perder.

lose

vt (pret & pp lost) perder; to — consciousness perder el conocimiento or la conciencia; to — one’s voice perder la voz; to — weight perder peso
References in classic literature ?
Jim is still able to lose himself in those big Western dreams.
The voice of the sea is seductive; never ceasing, whispering, clamoring, murmuring, inviting the soul to wander for a spell in abysses of solitude; to lose itself in mazes of inward contemplation.
If you would save these tender blossoms from the fangs of the worst of serpents, gentleman, you have neither time to lose nor resolution to throw away
John says I musn't lose my strength, and has me take cod liver oil and lots of tonics and things, to say nothing of ale and wine and rare meat.
But here I can creep smoothly on the floor, and my shoulder just fits in that long smooch around the wall, so I cannot lose my way.
I find nothing so singular in life, as that everything appears to lose its substance the instant one actually grapples with it.
There is the little domestic scenery of the well-known apartment; the chairs, with each its separate individuality; the centre-table, sustaining a work-basket, a volume or two, and an extinguished lamp; the sofa; the book-case; the picture on the wall -- all these details, so completely seen, are so spiritualised by the unusual light, that they seem to lose their actual substance, and become things of intellect.
He loses, in an extent proportioned to the weakness or force of his original nature, the capability of self-support.
Determining how much weight is safe to lose: You would like to lose 30 pounds by August, which is approximately 24 weeks from now.
The University of Tennessee nutrition researcher comes armed with a few small studies in people, a book, and an idea (plus a patent) for selling dairy foods that even he admits sounds "pretty outrageous"--eating three servings of milk, cheese, or yogurt every day can help dieters lose weight.
If, therefore, an athlete consumes 250 calories per day below the caloric needs--a 250-calorie deficit--it will take 14 days to lose one pound of fat [3,500 cal / 250 cal/day = 14 days].
Insured disaster victims who lose tangible personal property used in their trade or business or held for investment can reinvest their proceeds in any tangible personal property.