Stable

shed

The stable is a building in which cattle, especially horses, are kept. Mostly a building divided into separate stables for individual animals that are able or likely to continue or keep; established; permanent or permanent: a stable government: The goal of any government is a stable economy. unshakable;

not fickle or changeable, like in character or purpose; reliable. When something is stable, it probably won't change or end suddenly.

S. T. A. B. L. E. is the most widespread and widespread neo-natal educational programme, which focuses solely on the treatment of ill babies after resuscitation/before transplant.

S. T. A. B. L. E. is the most widespread and widespread neo-natal educational programme, which focuses solely on the treatment of ill babies after resuscitation/before transplant. s. t. a. b. l. e. is the six evaluation and support programmes: In addition, a 7th Quality Improvement modul emphasizes the vocational responsibilities for the improvement and evaluation of the treatment of ailments.

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shed

Buildings for the housing and feed of equidae, bovine animal, etc. such buildings with stables a set of livestock accommodated in such buildings. Horseracing an institution in which racing horses are kept and educated the horse that belongs to or is associated with such an institution.

Informal a number of persons, mostly in the same occupation, hired, trained and/or substituted by the same firm, agent, manager, etc.: a show with a large stable of authors the institution that educates or leads such a group of persons: two fighters from the same stable a group of objects manufactured by or associated with an institution, an industrial sector, a trade or the like:

A number of new small vehicles have been introduced to the US car market in their stalls. ýVerbs ( "used with object"), sta-bled, sta-bling. ý To put in or as if in a stall. ýVerbs ("used without object"), sta-bled, sta-bling. ý to inhabit in or as if in a shed. 1st stable, shed, stable, adjectives, sta-bler, sta-blest, unlikely to collapse or give way, as structures, supports, foundations, etc.; solid; strong; stable; able or likely to persist or hold; solidly entrenched; stable or permanent: a stable state: stable state: stable against abrupt changes or deterioration:

The goal of every state is a stable and stable system of economic activity. unshakable; not fickle or mutable, as in nature or function; reliable; not dependent on emotive unstability or disease; healthy; cognitive. Chemistry not easily decomposable, as a combination; resistant to structural or structural changes. There was the new filly and the chariot, which is responsible for the stable boy, but no dick.

"When she was getting ready to get into the doggy wagon, she said to the stableman. As Sidney saw the silhouette of the stable rooftop, she knew it was dawning. He wasn't much good when I went to the stable to get him, and he was gone.

In this way she always turned away from Shandy, the stable youngster. n. "Building in which horse or cow are kept", early in the 13th century. Buildings for pets", from the old French stable "a stable, stable" (also for cow houses and pigsties), from the Roman tabulum "a stable, a pleat, an auxiliary, etc." verbatim "a place to stand", from the trunk of the gaze" (see stet).

The significance "collection of stables has been certified since 1570; the figurative interpretation of "group of soldiers under the same management" dates from 1897; that of "group of sex workers working for the same employer" from 1937. If stolen, then it takes here, and makes the stable quick. adj. "firm, firm", mid 13c.

of old French esstable, of Roman stabileis "firm, firm", quite literal "standing", "standing" from the trunk of the gaze (see stet). From 1904. v. "to place (a horse) in a stable", early fourteenth century. from stable (n.). Stable; stable. adj. Insensitive to changes in location and state.

Edited by the Houghton Mifflin Company. It is an example of a stable connection. Edited by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Verlag.

See closing of the stable doors after the locking of the horses. Edited by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Verlag.

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