The state was redivided
for the third time in 1948-49 into the current 25 sections.
Customs Service (previously part of the Treasury Department) were swept into this newly created behemoth and then redivided
Social systems in The Fleece are redivided
from the biological/natural, as society produces forms of "vagrant life" that must be reinstalled in their proper places in a sequence of actions that resembles and repeats the work of the creator of the universal mechanism.
And according to the mean value, the single coverage type scene can be redivided
into several feature dominant scenes.
In order to make full use of the remaining data left over from the tail, the series y(j) is redivided
from back to front.
The steep-fall period was then redivided
into two stages, with stage 1 of steep-fall time from June 12, 2015, to August 25, 2015.
After that, 100 [micro]l of cell culture fluid from each well was collected, duplicates were pooled, redivided
into two 100 [micro]l aliquots, and subjected to analysis by sandwich ELISA for granzyme B (DuoSet Development kit; R&D Systems Europe Ltd.) and perforin (PRF1; Holzel Diagnostika Handels GmbH, Germany).
All data should be redivided
before updating cluster centers, which makes k-means lose the ability to deal with very large scale data, and the execution time of these algorithms grows with the data number increases.
In this redivided
version of Leona's final palindrome, Katz discovered a hidden acrostic in the first letters of the last four words of the message: O Median Aid Raw: OMAR, and promptly arrested Leona's husband, Omar Noel.
or might be periodically redivided
as population increased: or the State might be the universal landlord, and the cultivators tenants under it, either on lease or at will" (2:227).
This case contributes to the existing research on holy places shared by more than one religious group, which mostly claims that holy places are indivisible and, by virtue of their status as "protected values," cannot be redivided
without evoking a violent dispute.
Writing about the European migrant crisis, New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman recently observed, "The world is being redivided
into regions of 'order' and 'disorder,' and for the first time in a long time, we don't have an answer for all the people flocking to get out of the world of disorder and into the world of order."