In computer organisation ...what is hamming code.?
who was the first person to come up with the phrase "for the people,for th people,by the people"?
Which phrase does not come from the Preamble to the Constitution?
The phrase was "Arriba, arriba, ándele" (Spoken by Speedy Gonzales) and means "up, up, come on" or perhaps, "up, up, away".
The phrase 'up your alley' means that it is something that you like or might be good at. For instance, a good athlete may find football up his alley.
I usually think "tights come down and might come up".
I am from cental Wisconsin. I am not certain what the origin of the phrase is but it was commonly used by my father and grandfather
Sir Isaac Newton
Does it come from Gilbert and Silivan's H.M.S. Pinnafore?
This Is The Life - Amy Macdonald .. Best I could come up with from that phrase ..
whats up came from what is up..up meaning what are the high things on ur priority list for today.
She got it from the phrase "sealed with a kiss"
The phrase early bird comes from the phrase the early bird gets the worm. That phrase comes from the English proverbs of 1670 meaning that the one to show up first has the best chance of success.
Ten Apples Up On Top!"
red forman made it up in a episode of that '70s show
A phrase is made up of words.
This phrase pre dates 1950
A prepositional phrase can come before a noun (or pronoun):At the party Jack played the piano.A prepositional phrase includes a noun (or pronoun):Jack played the piano at the party.A prepositional phrase can come after a noun (or pronoun):Jack played the piano at the party.A prepositional phrase can come after a verb:Jack played at the party.
No actually that is what is mistaken for the phrase "Up and at 'em"
It means hairless one legged mole and has been evolved into what we use it as now.
A prepositional phrase is made up of preposition and a phrase.
come to me. lets emabrase
the phrase hit the sack came from Germany.
The phrase is actually "what goes up, must come down" and it is not found in the Torah. This line was said by Sir Isaac Newton in reference to gravity.