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habitable

General Crossword Questions for “habitable”

  • Fit to live in
  • Hospital not entirely competent, though far from derelict

Encyclopedia

  • The concept generally does not include moons, because there is insufficient evidence and theory to speculate what moons might be habitable on account of their proximity to a planet. The habitable zone is not to be confused with the planetary habitability. — “Habitable zone - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • Whether fainter late K and M class red dwarf stars are also suitable hosts for habitable planets is perhaps the most important open question in the entire field of planetary habitability given their ubiquity, see Habitability of The habitable zone (HZ) is a theoretical shell surrounding a star in. — “Planetary habitability - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • A residence that complies is said to be "habitable". It is an implied warranty or contract, meaning it does not have to be an express contract, covenant, or provision of a contract. It is a common law right of a tenant or Legal doctrine.[1] In order to be habitable, such housing usually:. — “Habitability - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org

Quotations

  • It occupied the whole length of one of the wings; was one hundred feet long, and forty-five feet broad, its walls hung with a collection of choice pictures rich in history; while the Axminster carpets, the cabinets, carved tables, and variety of easy chairs, ingeniously grouped, imparted even to this palatian chamber a lively and habitable air. — “Sybil” by Benjamin Disraeli
  • "At least you will allow me," said Candide to Martin, "that these two are happy. Hitherto I have met with none but unfortunate people in the whole habitable globe, except in El Dorado; but as to this pair, I would venture to lay a wager that they are very happy." — “Candide” by Voltaire
  • "It is your own innate modesty that prompts such a remark," said he. "Do you think the gaining of you to my service is not an attainment worthy of being envied by the greatest potentate in Christendom? Before I had missed such a prize as the attainment of your services, I would have travelled over one half of the habitable globe."–I bowed with great humility, but at the same time how could I but feel proud and highly flattered? He continued: "Believe me, my dear friend, for such a prize I account no effort too high. — “The Private Memoirs and Confessions of a Justified Sinner” by James Hogg
  • Nothing had more perplexed me in seeking to reconcile my sense to the existence of regions extending below the surface of the earth, and habitable by beings, if dissimilar from, still, in all material points of organism, akin to those in the upper world, than the contradiction thus presented to the doctrine in which, I believe, most geologists and philosophers concur–viz., that though with us the sun is the great source of heat, yet the deeper we go beneath the crust of the earth, the greater is the increasing heat, being, it is said, found in the ratio of a degree for every foot, commencing from fifty feet below the surface. — “The Coming Race” by EGEL Bulwer-Lytton
  • that greatness, to have at the age of three-and-thirty years, passed victorious through the whole habitable earth, and in half a life to have attained to the utmost of what human nature can do; so that you cannot imagine its just duration and the continuation of his increase in valour and fortune, up to a due maturity of age, but that you must withal imagine something more than man: to have made so many royal branches to spring from his soldiers, leaving the world, at his death, divided amongst four successors, simple captains of his army, whose posterity so long continued and maintained that vast possession; so many excellent virtues as he was master of, justice, temperance, liberality, truth in his word, love towards his own people, and humanity towards those he overcame; for his manners, in general, seem in truth incapable of any manner of reproach, although some particular and extraordinary actions of his may fall under censure. — “Essays” by Michel de Montaigne
  • Of these, that which is the middle one[15] is not habitable on account of the heat; deep snow covers two[16] {of them}. — “Metamorphoses” by Ovid

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