Some articles on formed:
... Japanese also contains a large number of mimetic words formed by reduplication of a syllable ... By one count, approximately 43% of Japanese mimetic words are formed by full reduplication, and many others are formed by partial reduplication, as in がささ〜 ga-sa-sa- (rustling ...
... during the Jurassic), two large masses, Gondwana and Laurasia, were formed ... The re-formed Gondwanan continent was not precisely the same as that which existed before Pangaea formed for example, most of Florida and southern Georgia and Alabama are underlain by rocks that ...
... the eroded remnants of two large stratovolcanoes (Lyttelton formed first, then Akaroa) ... These formed through intraplate volcanism through continental crust between approximately eleven and eight million years ago (Miocene) ... The peninsula formed as offshore islands, with the volcanoes reaching to about 1,500 m above sea level ...
... Belle Ewart was formed in 1854 ... Henry's Corners, now Thornton, was formed in 1833 ... Perry's Corners, now Cookstown, was formed around 1859 ...
... Formed on December 21, 1816, Pike County was the first county formed after Indiana became a state ... It was formed from Gibson and Perry counties, and was named for Zebulon Pike, famous for his Pike Expedition of 1806 - 1807, exploring the southwest portion of the ...
More definitions of "formed":
- (adj): Having or given a form or shape.
- (adj): Clearly defined.
Example: "I have no formed opinion about the chances of success"
Synonyms: defined, settled
- (adj): Fully developed as by discipline or training.
Example: "A fully formed literary style"
- (adj): Formed in the mind.
Famous quotes containing the word formed:
“I had now formed a clear and settled opinion, that the people of America were well warranted to resist a claim that their fellow-subjects in the mother-country should have the entire command of their fortunes, by taxing them without their consent.”
—James Boswell (17401795)
“I do not know whether I would not like much better to have produced one perfectly formed child by intercourse with the muses than by intercourse with my wife.”
—Michel de Montaigne (15331592)
“A foreign minister, I will maintain it, can never be a good man of business if he is not an agreeable man of pleasure too. Half his business is done by the help of his pleasures: his views are carried on, and perhaps best, and most unsuspectedly, at balls, suppers, assemblies, and parties of pleasure; by intrigues with women, and connections insensibly formed with men, at those unguarded hours of amusement.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)