Some articles on regard:
... formula for defining "right view" "Knowledge with regard to stress , knowledge with regard to the origination of stress, knowledge with regard to the stopping of stress, knowledge with regard to the way of ...
... Parasitic load is a term used with regard to electrical appliances and railway locomotives ... With regard to electrical appliances, it represents the power consumed even when the appliance is shut off, that is standby power ... With regard to railway locomotives, it is any of the loads or devices powered by the diesel prime mover not contributing to tractive effort, such as air compressor, traction motor blower, or ...
... In the above-average effect, people regard themselves more positively than they regard others and less negatively than others regard them ...
... The decision of the Court of Claims in regard to item (1) was that the claimants had not shown that the written contract did not express the intent of both parties as to the coffer dams, and that even if ... Its decision in regard to item (2) was that it would be disposed to regard the case, on the facts, as one for equitable interposition for the purpose of further inquiry and ...
... a Some authorities regard Alouatta coibensis as a subspecies of Alouatta palliata ... b Some authorities regard Aotus zonalis as a subspecies of Aotus lemurinus, in which case its trinomial name is Aotus lemurinus zonalis ... c Some authorities regard Ateles fusciceps as a subspecies of Ateles geoffroyi ...
More definitions of "regard":
- (noun): (usually preceded by 'in') a detail or point.
- (noun): (usually plural) a polite expression of desire for someone's welfare.
Synonyms: wish, compliments
- (noun): A long fixed look.
- (noun): Paying particular notice (as to children or helpless people).
Synonyms: attentiveness, heed, paying attention
- (noun): A feeling of friendship and esteem.
Example: "She mistook his manly regard for love"
Famous quotes containing the word regard:
“It is this admirable and immortal instinct for beauty which causes us to regard the earth and its spectacles as a glimpse, a correspondence of the beyond.”
—Charles Baudelaire (18211867)
“In a cabinet of natural history, we become sensible of a certain occult recognition and sympathy in regard to the most unwieldy and eccentric forms of beast, fish, and insect.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“After a month or so I get used to the books final stage, to its having been weaned from my brain. I now regard it with a kind of amused tenderness as a man regards not his son, but the young wife of his son.”
—Vladimir Nabokov (18991977)