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not slackening or abating; incessant; persistent. Retrieved from " This page was last modified on 17 February 2007 at 22:05. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike. — “User:Unremitting - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
Lackner pioneered the concept of carbon dioxide air capture as a means for climate change mitigation, i.e. abating emissions of greenhouse gases into the atmosphere. His current work includes the use of tracers in geological carbon storage, power plant modeling, carbon capture membranes for use. — “Klaus Lackner - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
His army, being in some consternation upon the rumour that was spread of the great forces that king Juba was leading against him, instead of abating the apprehension which his soldiers had conceived at the news and of lessening to them the forces of the enemy, having called them all together to encourage and reassure them, he took a quite contrary way to what we are used to do, for he told them that they need no more trouble themselves with inquiring after the enemy's forces, for that he was certainly informed thereof, and then told them of a number much surpassing both the truth and the report that was current in his army; following the advice of Cyrus in Xenophon, forasmuch as the deception is not of so great importance to find an enemy weaker than we expected, than to find him really very strong, after having been made to believe that he was weak. — “Essays” by Michel de Montaigne
About the twelfth day, the weather abating a little, the master made an observation as well as he could, and found that he was in about eleven degrees north latitude, but that he was twenty-two degrees of longitude difference west from Cape St. — “Robinson Crusoe” by Daniel Defoe
If the sight of another man in his shirt at first added some shock to the decency of the lady, it made her presently amends by considerably abating her fears; for no sooner had the calabalaro entered the room than he cried out, "Mr Fitzpatrick, what the devil is the maning of this?" Upon which the other immediately answered, "O, Mr Maclachlan! I am rejoiced you are here.–This villain hath debauched my wife, and is got into bed with her."–"What wife?" cries Maclachlan; "do not I know Mrs Fitzpatrick very well, and don't I see that the lady, whom the gentleman who stands here in his shirt is lying in bed with, is none of her?" — “Tom Jones” by Henry Fielding
And now abating in his flurry, the whale once more rolled out into view; surging from side to side; spasmodically dilating and contracting his spout-hole, with sharp, cracking, agonized respirations. — “Moby-Dick” by Herman Melville