Some articles on passages, passage:

Mohammad Qatanani - Trial
... The lead government attorney drew criticism for reading passages from the Quran that indicated that God will cause unbelievers to “increase in ...
Crystal Grottoes - Geology
... is essentially horizontal throughout its extent and the passages are typically high and narrow ... Sediment fills many of the undeveloped passages to within a foot or two of the ceiling, thereby making many crawlways ... At each end it is pinched out by mud flows and narrowing of the passage ...
Maze Solving Algorithm - Wall Follower
... can be done in 3D or higher dimensional mazes if its higher dimensional passages can be projected onto the 2D plane in a deterministic manner ... For example, if in a 3D maze "up" passages can be assumed to lead northwest, and "down" passages can be assumed to lead southeast, then standard wall following rules can then be applied ...
Ley Tunnel - Subterranean Passages
... Tunnels differ from most of the numerous examples of actual secret passages and the like in that they are usually very long ... Many examples of extensive underground passages do actually exist, built for a variety of purposes ...
Ley Tunnel - Subterranean Passages - Drains, Sewers and Water Supplies
... tunnels and have added to legends of mysterious passages of secretive and ambiguous purposes ... An example of a medieval building with many subterranean passages is Prague Castle ... In the Middle Ages underground passages were dug out mainly for purposes of defence ...

Famous quotes containing the word passages:

    There is, I confess, a hazard to the philosophical analysis of humor. If one rereads the passages that have been analyzed, one may no longer be able to laugh at them. This is an occupational hazard: Philosophy is taking the laughter out of humor.
    A.P. Martinich (b. 1946)

    ‘Tis the good reader that makes the good book; a good head cannot read amiss: in every book he finds passages which seem confidences or asides hidden from all else and unmistakably meant for his ear.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Watching fifteen seconds of nasal passages unblocking sure beats watching thirty seconds.
    Barbara Lippert, U.S. advertising critic. As quoted in Newsweek magazine, p. 8 (June 16, 1986)