fronts


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fronts

n. clothing; a sports jacket. You got some good-looking fronts there.
See also: front
References in periodicals archive ?
A warm front happens when hot air replaces cooler air.
A cold front forms when chilly air swoops beneath warm air and replaces it.
According to Seel, dual-phase steel is used for the front rails; load management and durability parts are stamped from 280 Mpa steel; the passenger safety cage utilizes 340 Mpa sheet; the front rails are stamped from DP590 and the rear rails from 550 Mpa steel.
Does the map show a cold front or warm front near Louisville, Kentucky?
This can be done vs either front (odd or even), though we have had more success doing this vs an even front.
Essentially, I teach the high school LB to key the uncovered lineman in front of him.
As with all base plays, we would like to be able to run the inside zone against all defensive fronts.
This approach allows the QB to run his plays against all kinds of defenses, because there are no audibles, less to remember, and everyone has had ample practice time for repetitions vs the various defensive fronts.
Could be effectively employed with both odd and even fronts and manned by average athletes.
Beginning his story with the platform of the Communist Party-sponsored 1936 National Negro Congress, Mullen argues that, contrary to most narratives that end the Popular Front in 1939, scrutiny of the Chicago Negro People's Front requires that we abandon the notion that Harlem remained the center of African-American cultural activity and that we reconfigure the dating of the Popular Front so that it extends past the end of World War II: 1940s Chicago, he shows, is where much of the red-black action was.