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Definitions of ventilated

  1. exposed to air; " a well ventilated room"
  2. of Ventilate
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Usage examples for ventilated

  1. These passages were poorly ventilated in the lower levels; probably that was what made her feel so dizzy. – The Passenger by Kenneth Harmon
  2. Their carriages are well ventilated in summer, and warmed by a stove in winter. – A Visit To The United States In 1841 by Joseph Sturge
  3. They are crowded together in a small hut, and sometimes having an imperfect, and sometimes no floor, and seldom raised from the ground, ill ventilated and surrounded with filth. – The Anti-Slavery Examiner, Omnibus by American Anti-Slavery Society
  4. The bed- room must be kept cool and well ventilated – The Maternal Management of Children, in Health and Disease. by Thomas Bull, M.D.
  5. Taking the bag of tools, the wire, and one of the small packages, we went out on the street and then up through the dark and ill- ventilated hall of the tenement. – Master Tales of Mystery, Volume 3 by Collected and Arranged by Francis J. Reynolds
  6. It is strange that court rooms, where justice is administered, schools where children are prepared for life, and churches where people worship, are so often badly ventilated – Community Civics and Rural Life by Arthur W. Dunn
  7. The hutch must be well ventilated and it should be made in two compartments, one to admit plenty of light, and the other dark. – What Shall We Do Now?: Five Hundred Games and Pastimes by Dorothy Canfield Fisher
  8. Keep the room well ventilated the windows open as they are now. – Basil by Wilkie Collins
  9. Whoever embarked on a policy of the sort, he said, and ventilated the matter thoroughly would confer a lasting boon on everybody concerned. – Ulysses by James Joyce
  10. By means of a very small amount of fuel in the kitchen stove, to be described hereafter, the whole house can be ventilated and all the cooking done both in warm and cold weather. – The American Woman's Home by Catherine E. Beecher and Harriet Beecher Stowe
  11. A child should be encouraged to change the room, frequently, in order that it may be freely ventilated for good air is as necessary to his health as wholesome food, and air cannot be good if it be not frequently changed. – Advice to a Mother on the Management of her Children by Pye Henry Chavasse
  12. To be sure, it was ill lighted and ill ventilated giving on a court; but its furniture, from the marble- topped wash- stand to the great double bed, was very grand and overpowering. – IT and Other Stories by Gouverneur Morris
  13. " Ventilated I presume," replied the captain. – Elsie at Nantucket by Martha Finley
  14. The divisions which formerly prevailed in the Church, with all their overdone zeal, only purified and ventilated our common faith, because there was no common enemy arrayed and embattled to take advantage of their dissensions; but now nothing but inevitable ruin will be the consequence of our quarrels. – The Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. VI. (of 12) by Edmund Burke
  15. Place in clean, comfortable shed, seeing that it is well ventilated omit drafts; apply equal parts of Aqua Ammonia Fort. – The Veterinarian by Chas. J. Korinek
  16. The building was of bamboo, and, covered with leaves from the same tree, was cool and well ventilated – Kathay: A Cruise in the China Seas by W. Hastings Macaulay
  17. It was badly ventilated and miserably lighted, but still it was shelter. – Baron Trigault's Vengeance Volume 2 (of 2) by Emile Gaboriau
  18. The rest of the time they are shut up in the chicken- house, which has an abundance of light, and is well ventilated – Nature's Serial Story by E. P. Roe
  19. No house can be wholesome, unless the air has a free passage through it: dwellings ought therefore to be daily ventilated by opening the windows and admitting a current of fresh air into every room. – The Cook and Housekeeper's Complete and Universal Dictionary; Including a System of Modern Cookery, in all Its Various Branches, by Mary Eaton
  20. The animal should be warmly clothed and the box well ventilated even to the opening of the doors and windows. – Diseases of the Horse's Foot by Harry Caulton Reeks
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