Some articles on meters, meter:
... heights used with automatic weather stations are 2, 3, 10 and 30 meters ... The 2 meter (6.6 feet) mast is used for the measurement of parameters that affect a human subject ... The 3 meter (9.8 feet) mast is used for the measurement of parameters that affect crops (such as wheat, sugar cane etc.) The mast height is referenced to crop top ...
... Olympic Team, Hansen won the 100-meter breaststroke final, qualifying him to swim in that event and the 4x100-meter medley relay at the 2012 Summer Olympics ... He also competed in the 200-meter breaststroke and finished fourth ... At the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, Hansen finished third in 100-meter breaststroke for a bronze medal, and won a gold medal as a member of the winning U.S ...
... Causing an enemy to explode fills a meter, and every enemy destroyed before the meter depletes adds to the current chain and again refills the meter ... Holding the laser weapon over a large enemy will hold the meter steady and slowly accumulate hits ...
... and is also a former world record holder in both the 100-meter and 200-meter breaststroke (long course) ... of the 2012 United States Olympic team, and won the bronze medal in the 100-meter breaststroke and a gold medal in the 4x100-meter medley relay at the 2012 Summer ...
... Championships 1984 — Gothenburg 1500 meter indoor Silver 1987 — Lieven 3000 meter indoor Silver 1988 — Budapest 3000 meter indoor Gold 1989 — The Hague 3000 ...
More definitions of "meter":
- (verb): Measure with a meter.
Example: "Meter the flow of water"
- (verb): Stamp with a meter indicating the postage.
Example: "Meter the mail"
- (noun): Any of various measuring instruments for measuring a quantity.
Famous quotes containing the word meter:
“His meter was bitter, and ironic and spectacular and inviting: so was life. There wasnt much other life during those times than to what his pen paid the tribute of poetic tragic glamour and offered the reconciliation of the familiarities of tragedy.”
—Zelda Fitzgerald (19001948)
“Much poetry seems to be aware of its situation in time and of its relation to the metronome, the clock, and the calendar. ... The season or month is there to be felt; the day is there to be seized. Poems beginning When are much more numerous than those beginning Where of If. As the meter is running, the recurrent message tapped out by the passing of measured time is mortality.”
—William Harmon (b. 1938)