- Lith printing of course is governed by the laws of physics and chemistry.
- This is not an innocent programme, and in the past it's been closely linked to broader ideas of governing the state.
- The new Belgian state was mostly governed by French speakers.
- The organization is governed by a board of directors that represents all parts of the industry.
- The new law makes significant changes in the way these organizations are governed and how funds are raised.
- It was expected that the task of governing the state would bring impartiality and moderation in their conduct.
- Complex laws and regulations govern the cancellation of debts once soldiers leave the service, he said.
- Why is that inflammable liquids such as petrol, paraffin and others are sold and stored at these markets without due regard to safety regulations governing the handling of such substances?
- The new regulation governing the regime was finally agreed at the beginning of November and it will come into effect from January 1, 2002.
- We want a state governed by institutions, a state which is subject to law.
- If governing a state is like steering a ship, however, what we need are reliable facts and sound explanations of how the vessel works.
- Drug testing, legal and social issues, and future directions by sports governing organizations are also discussed.
- A policy governing the allocation of space for buses and taxis at council-owned ranks around Johannesburg has been approved after a series of consultative workshops.
- The war effort was governed throughout its course by War Directives which came from Hitler himself.
- They were territorial states governed by absolutist monarchs engaged in a struggle for security and survival.
- The historian can discern regular patterns and sequences, and thereby identify laws governing social development which are operative in societies of similar character, however distant in space or time.
- A fifty-member volunteer board of directors governed the organization.
- It was a time of considerable turmoil in the cities and it was to govern the state with a fair, but at the same time, a firm hand.
- The new Irish state was governed, like its northern counterpart, by a bicameral parliament whose procedures were loosely modelled on those of Westminster.
- Thus when practised, Communism has often resulted in the exploitation of the individual as a servant to the state and those who govern the state have gained much.
- They should work whatever hours are necessary, with minimal regulation governing the hours and conditions of work, and they should commit themselves to participating in civil society.
- There are no straight-forward villains, merely morally ambiguous characters who are drawn into an increasingly complex world that is governed by events beyond their control.
- Of course, other regulators and legislation govern these products, but voluntary regulation will never be as forceful as the statutory requirements.
- The organization is governed by a conference that meets every four years, with each state and each national society having a representative and an equal vote.
- These trajectories are governed by the fundamental laws of gravity and the motion of the object.
- The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland is the formal name of the sovereign state governed by Parliament in London.
- Status and civic ideology governed the allocation of scarce resources.
- According to the organisers, laws and regulations governing our marine environment are a mess of contradiction, loopholes and environmental lunacy.
- There are strict rules and regulations governing these types of events.
- Here in Tamil Nadu, the party which governs the state didn't win a single seat.
- Within the limits of the laws and regulations that govern our work, we seek to provide the highest level of customer service.
- The report continues to state that the same sort of regulations that control tobacco should govern marijuana.
- State laws and regulations govern the profession of nursing.
- The Netherlands is a unitary state governed by a central body.
- All of these events are governed by the fundamental laws of physics which, as far as we know, can not be violated.
- It also set up local governing organizations and cooperatives, that have allowed the peasants to attain more control of their lives and livelihood.
- In most cases the laws and regulations governing the establishment of an airgun range are much less strict than those involved in establishing a firearm range.
- He's working to head off future suits by trying to persuade Oregon's high school sports governing organization to draw up guidelines about proper conduct for coaches.
- It governs the organisation and operations of the Olympic Movement and stipulates the conditions for the celebration of Olympic Games.
- While controlling some things that govern our lives we acknowledge the existence of other forces about which we can do little or nothing.
1.2(determine)determinarthe laws governing trade practices — las leyes que regulan la práctica comercial
1.3literary (restrain)(passion/temper) dominar
- She understood that if a ruler cannot govern herself, she will not be able to govern others, and the result will be tyranny.
- I think the question you're trying to ask is whether I am able to govern myself well, and by that I mean, am I able to regulate my thoughts and actions according to a set of personal values, morals, ethics, etc.
- You have now been provided notice of the law, and thus, please govern yourself accordingly.
- We believe in the right of British people to govern themselves and control their own borders.
1.4governing present participle(party) de gobierno(principle) rector(passion) dominantegoverning body — organismo rector masculino
- The Greek preposition had several meanings, depending on whether it governed the accusative, genitive, or dative case.
- Verbs can be either transitive or intransitive, a transitive verb governs an object, whereas an intransitive verb does not.
- In the absence of any rule governing the cases of pronouns the authors conclude it is not ‘wrong’ to say ‘They invited my partner and I to lunch’.