Express

HMS Express was a British Eclipse Class destroyer of 1375 tons displacement launched in 1934. She was armed with four 4.7-inch guns; six smaller guns; two depth-charge throwers and eight 21-inch torpedo tubes. She was powered by three Admiralty 3-drum type boilers providing a top speed of 36.7 knots and a range of 6000 miles at 15 knots. She carrie
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Express

To translate a gene's message into a molecular product.
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express

[adj] - without unnecessary stops 2. [adj] - not tacit or implied 3. [adv] - by express 4. [n] - mail that is distributed by a rapid and efficient system 5. [n] - public transport consisting of a fast train or bus that makes a limited number of scheduled stops 6. [n] - rapid transport of goods 7. [v] - manifest the ef
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EXPRESS

The STEP data definition and information modelling language, ISO 10303–11.
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express

An express job is one where the consignment has to be delivered as quickly as possible, and often an expected delivery time (ETA) will be given.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20578

Express

UK daily mid-market newspaper owned by United News & Media. It was established in 1900 by Arthur Pearson and bought by Lord Beaverbrook in 1916. In 1998 its circulation was over 1,200,000. Its...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20688

Express

A printer control language developed by OASYS.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20829

Express

Express refers to when a woman breastfeeds her baby, or squeezes milk from her breast using her hands or a pump.
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Express

That which is not left to implication, e.g. an express promise or covenant. Express Term - a clearly stated/written part of the contract.
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Express

Ex·press' (ĕks*prĕs') adjective [ French exprès , Latin expressus , past participle of exprimere to express; ex . out + premere To press. See Press .] 1. Exactly representing; exact. « Their human countenance The express
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/E/93

Express

Ex·press' noun [ Confer French exprès a messenger.] 1. A clear image or representation; an expression; a plain declaration. [ Obsolete] « The only remanent express of Christ's sacrifice on earth.» Jer. Taylor. 2. A messenger sent on a special errand
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/E/93

Express

Ex·press' transitive verb [ imperfect & past participle Expressed; present participle & verbal noun Expressing .] [ Confer Old French espresser , expresser , Latin exprimere , expressum . See Express
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/E/93

express

1. To press or squeeze out; as, to express the juice of grapes, or of apples; hence, to extort; to elicit. 'All the fruits out of which drink is expressed.' (Bacon) 'And th'idle breath all utterly expressed.' (Spenser) 'Halters and racks can not express from thee More than by deeds.' (B. Jonson) ... 2. To make or offer a representation of; to show
Found on http://www.mondofacto.com/facts/dictionary?express

express

adjective not tacit or implied; `her express wish`
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express

adjective without unnecessary stops; `an express train`; `an express shipment`
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express

adverb by express; `please send the letter express`
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express

limited noun public transport consisting of a fast train or bus that makes only a few scheduled stops; `he caught the express to New York`
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express

expressage noun rapid transport of goods
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express

express mail noun mail that is distributed by a rapid and efficient system
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express

verbalize 3 verbalise 3 utter 1 give tongue to verb articulate; either verbally or with a cry, shout, or noise; `She expressed her anger`; `He uttered a curse`
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express

verb give expression to; `She showed her disappointment`
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Express

• (a.) Directly and distinctly stated; declared in terms; not implied or left to inference; made unambiguous by intention and care; clear; not dubious; as, express consent; an express statement. • (n.) A messenger sent on a special errand; a courier; hence, a regular and fast conveyance; commonly, a company or system for the prompt and sa
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express

  1. rapid transport of goods
  2. mail that is distributed by a rapid and efficient system
  3. public transport consisting of a fast train or bus that makes a limited number of scheduled stops

Found on

Express

adj. Explicit, unequivocal, distinctive language that does not require interpretation.
Found on http://www.legal-explanations.com/definitions/express.htm

Express

Express was the American name for a system of railway transportation which was begun on March the 4th, 1839, by William F Harnden, who established express (railway) communication between New York and Boston. Alvan Adams and P B Burke started the Adams Express Company in 1840. The Wells Fargo Company was started in 1845, the United States Express Co
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