extended meaning

See: context
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Another extended meaning was created when the Protestant "World Missionary Conference," meeting in Edinburgh in 1910, launched the "Ecumenical Movement," (1) that is, the move to reunite in some substantive way Christianity into one community, an Oikumene.
And with the new footprint of the site extending backwards on to an erstwhile car park, the backstage space has been extended meaning there's room to swing more than one cat now which will come as a pleasant surprise to performers.
Leon Barnett's loan deal from Norwich has been extended meaning he should feature.
It was very different from Haiti or the floods in Thailand and Pakistan, especially in those global disasters that have extended meaning for global, how to stay involved in them, learn from them, and apply things to Sandy," Rea said.
Thus, his relationship with Syncrude was too remote to justify a finding of employment, even under an extended meaning given to "employment" under human rights law.
In addition, Act Section 253 provides an extended meaning of the term that deems a nonresident to be carrying on business in Canada if it:
In the South, the word can have quite an extended meaning.
The extended meaning of natural language in the speech world deals with statistical language modeling, or SLM.
Kachru, the author of The Indianization of English: The English Language in India, suggests that "items operating in British English kinship terms may be used with extended meaning in IE [Indian English]; for instance, mother as a term of respect, sister of regard; .
Danielou clearly wanted to distinguish allegory (with its implications of extravagance and arbitrary capriciousness) from another kind of extended meaning that discloses realities grounded in history, the life of Christ and of the Church.

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