The sample sentences are automatically selected from various online message sources to reflect the current use of the word'harness'. The harness is a loop or support. In particular, it may refer to one of the following harness types: A harness definition, the combination of harnesses, straps and other parts that make up the working equipment of a draught animal.


Check out Wiktionary, the free online glossary. The harness is a loop or prop. It may relate in particular to one of the following harness types: You know, Harness can get up too: The following page shows a list of items related to the Harness name. Once an inside reference has taken you here, you can modify the reference so that it points directly to the desired part.

**spspan class="mw-headline" id="Deutsch">Englisch[edit]>>

Harnesses, uranium, uranium, urnais, hernais, anglo-norman, old francophone hernoises ( "equipment for the battle"), which probably come from Old Norse *hernest, from German troops ( "army") and nests ( "supplies"). A cuff or brace, especially one that consists of a strap or a net of ropes or belts. The entire gown, especially in the militaristic meaning, of a man or a horseman; armor in general.

Well, at least we'll be dead with a harness on our backs. That part of a weaving machine that comprises the healds with their supporting and moving means through which the yarns of the chain are lifted and pressed in turn to pass the heald. Allows you to place a harness on something; to bind or hold it back.

They' re pulling the steed to the pole. July-August 2013, Henry Petroski, "Geothermal Energy", in American Scientist, Vol. 101, Number 4: Ancient nomadic people who wanted to fight off the evenings and eat around a bonfire had to gather timber and then devote themselves to igniting the frictional power between the poles in order to ignite a flambeau.

More sedentary humans stretched the cattle into capsules or locked them up in conveyor belts to turn shot into flour. In order to detect, check or use. Just think what could possibly occur if it were possible to make full use of the sun's power. In The Guardian Weekly, vol. 189, number 10, page 8, 2013 August 16, John Vidal, "Dams threaten the Himalayas' ecology": Most Himalayas are relatively unaffected by embankments near their waters.

Now, the two great Asiatic empires, India and China, are hurrying through some of the deeper dales of the game.

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