Lime

Lime may refer to:

Read more about Lime:  Botany, Chemistry, Geography, Media and Entertainment, Other Uses

Other articles related to "lime, limes":

Lime - Other Uses
... Lime (color), a color between yellow and green Limes, an ancient border defense system Orio al Serio Airport, ICAO code LIME ...
Lime Hollow - History
... Lime Hollow, through a renewable use agreement, began by utilizing 100 acres (0.40 km2) of land and two buildings belonging to the Tunison Laboratory of Aquatic Science of the ... Lime Hollow purchased an additional 190 acres (0.77 km2) adjoining the Tunison property in 1998, partly funded with a grant from the New York State ... During 2002, the name of the Center was changed to "Lime Hollow Center for Environment and Culture" ...
Lime (software) - Version 2.0
... The alpha version of lime 2.0 was announced on the Symfony blog on November 10, 2009 ... The second version of lime was built to be as backward compatible with the first version as was possible - the two parts of lime 2.0 that are not compatible with lime 1.0 are the configuration of the test ... lime 2.0 includes support for xUnit output, source code annotations, parallel execution of tests, automatic generation of mock and stub objects, and operator overloading for ...
Lemon, Lime And Bitters
... Lemon, Lime and Bitters (LLB) is a mixed drink made with lemonade, lime juice or cordial, and bitters ...
Lime Hollow
... The "Lime Hollow Center for Environment and Culture" is a nature preserve project ... It was founded in 1993 as the "Lime Hollow Nature Center", the culmination of efforts 20 years earlier to develop a nature preserve to protect an unusual assemblage of marl ponds, a peat bog, and ...

Famous quotes containing the word lime:

    Seeing then that truth consisteth in the right ordering of names in our affirmations, a man that seeketh precise truth had need to remember what every name he uses stands for, and to place it accordingly, or else he will find himself entangled in words, as a bird in lime twigs, the more he struggles, the more belimed.
    Thomas Hobbes (1588–1679)

    In our large cities, the population is godless, materialized,—no bond, no fellow-feeling, no enthusiasm. These are not men, but hungers, thirsts, fevers, and appetites walking. How is it people manage to live on,—so aimless as they are? After their peppercorn aims are gained, it seems as if the lime in their bones alone held them together, and not any worthy purpose.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)