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Usage examples for analog

  1. On the receiving end, it converts the analog data back to digital data. – The Online World by Odd de Presno
  2. It is one of the noblest and most godlike qualities of the human heart, generated, perhaps, slowly and gradually from self- love, and afterwards intended to act as a general law, whose kind office it should be, to soften the partial deformities, to correct the asperities, and to smooth the wrinkles of its parent: and this seems to be the analog of all nature. – An Essay on the Principle of Population by Thomas Malthus
  3. A twentieth- century analog to this sixteenth- century practise can be seen in the spectacle presented in our modern three- ringed circuses- the 'Cleopatra, ' for example, which was the opening number on the Barnum and Bailey program not long ago, where the Roman troops and the Egyptian populace came down from the stage and paraded around the arena. – A Book About the Theater by Brander Matthews
  4. Today he still remains as the editor of that magazine's evolved and redesigned successor, Analog. – The Black Star Passes by John W Campbell
  5. Roughly- for the analog itself is rough- the same things occurs in the human mind. – What The Left Hand Was Doing by Gordon Randall Garrett
  6. Transcriber's Note: This etext was produced from Analog April 1962. Extensive research did not uncover any evidence that the U. S. copyright on this publication was renewed. – The Circuit Riders by R. C. FitzPatrick
  7. It is a device that converts digital data from a computer or terminal into analog data that can be sent over telephone lines. – The Online World by Odd de Presno
  8. Physically, then, Spencer Candron, was a fine analog of the Society. – What The Left Hand Was Doing by Gordon Randall Garrett
  9. This etext was produced from Analog December 1962. Extensive research did not uncover any evidence that the U. S. copyright on this publication was renewed. – Blind Man's Lantern by Allen Kim Lang
  10. Ibsen has found in the doctrine of heredity a modern analog of the ancient Greek idea of fate; and altho he may not " see life steadily and see it whole," he has been enabled to invest his somber 'Ghosts' with not a little of the inerrable inevitability which we feel to be so appalling in the master work of Sophocles. – Inquiries and Opinions by Brander Matthews
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