Occasionally

Some articles on occasionally:

Andean Siskin - Ecology
... of 1,800 and 3,700 m (5,900 and 12,100 ft), though occasionally ranges as low as 1,500 m (4,900 ft) in Colombia ... It may also be seen on open hillsides with scattered trees or bushes and occasionally range to edges of cultivation ... Siskin is found in pairs or small flocks of up to 20, occasionally mixed with other species of finch, such as Hooded Siskin in northern Ecuador ...
Climate Of Alabama
... Hailstorms occur occasionally in the spring and summer, but are seldom destructive ... fall, when destructive winds and tornadoes occasionally occur ... in the southern part, and major hurricanes occasionally strike the coast which can be very destructive ...
Skin Flora - Species Variety - Bacteria
... microbes Organism observations Staphylococcus epidermidis Common, occasionally pathogenic Staphylococcus aureus Infrequent, usually pathogenic Staphylococcus warneri Infrequent, occasionally ... Frequent, occasionally pathogenic Acinetobacter johnsonii Frequent, occasionally pathogenic Pseudomonas aeruginosa Infrequent, occasionally pathogenic ...
Eurybia (plant) - Description
... toothed, though they may also occasionally be spinulose-serrate, that is being toothed with small spines ... are narrowly scarious, meaning membranous and dry, or occasionally herbaceous, and often ciliolate, i.e ... stiff soft hairs), or villous (having soft shaggy hairs), and occasionally they are more or less stipitate-glandular ...
Tiny Hawk - Behavior
... On clear mornings (and occasionally in late afternoons), the Tiny Hawk will sometimes sun itself on a high open branch ... Occasionally, pairs will sun together ... Tiny Hawks occasionally soar above the forest canopy ...

Famous quotes containing the word occasionally:

    The hard woods, occasionally occurring exclusively, were less wild to my eye. I fancied them ornamental grounds, with farmhouses in the rear.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The afflicted are not listened to. They are like someone whose tongue has been cut out and who occasionally forgets the fact. When they move their lips no ear perceives any sound. And they themselves soon sink into impotence in the use of language, because of the certainty of not being heard.
    Simone Weil (1909–1943)