See also [ edit ] References [ edit ] ^ Anil Navaratnam, L'école des Cols (Paris: Éditions du Céleste, 1979) Asturian [ edit ] Etymology [ edit ] From Latin taurus. The Latin word for this bit of wood is still 'torre' (see 'Torre'). The word is still in use today in the US and UK to describe the most basic type of machine tool, a rotary saw. These are called 'Torres' and the main difference between a normal saw and a 'Torre' is that a 'Torre' is used for cutting only the wood, while a 'saw' is used for cutting both the wood and the rock. A Torre was originally an axe-like tool that was used to cut a piece of wood. The wood was cut from the face of a log, which is later called the 'fence', and then the saw was used to cut the wood into a rough shape. The word tour originally meant 'a severe, severe task', 'a work for which one is to be rewarded', as it is found in the word torin. It is also found in Old English hytter, 'a sharp, certain, severe task,' from Old English hytter, 'to cut, to cut a stake for,' a form retained in the word verticalis in the sense of 'a stake or stake-piece' (see verticalis).
The word tour developed in the Middle Ages in the sense of 'a very severe, very difficult task'. In the late Middle Ages, the sense of 'a difficult task' developed as well, and tour was also applied to 'a very hard task'. The term tour was used in the sense of 'a hard task', 'a very difficult task', 'a hard work' (in the sense of 'hard work' in the sense of 'work that is very difficult or complicated' (see hardwork)). The cognate is Spanish toro, from Spanish toro, from Latin toro. Touring is a British word, used here by reference to the movements of the wheels of a machine, or a wheel itself.
Tour is derived from the Latin torsus, 'turning, turning one's head'. The form was borrowed by the Romans into Latin. Tours are the tools of the trades, trade-marks, labels, and other trademark marks, and are the primary means of identifying an item. Trademarks are the distinctive marks of an item.
You can find them in many different ways. The most common way is to look for the word "tour" in the name of an item. The name of an item is usually written in capital letters, but you can also check for a postal code or the date and time stamp on the package. Tours are trademarks and are protected by U.S. copyright law. Trademarks are also protected by state laws.
You can find more information on that topic here. Tours are used to describe products by other trade names. Each item has a distinct brand name. Tour view is the most frequently used adverb in travel writing. It is used to describe a view from the top of a building, looking down, or from a public space: From the top of the Empire State Building to the Hudson River.
Top empire state
The view from the top of the Empire State Building to the Hudson River. The view from the top of the Empire State Building to the Hudson River. The view from the top of the Empire State Building to the Hudson River. After a tour, a tour-booking agency will probably label the information as "Tour", but that is only a way to make it easier for their clients. Tour and tour-booking Tour is a written word. A tour-booking agency will write it as tour, and possibly give it a name, too. It is thus a compound of the words turn (to drill), and 'turning,' or 'turning on a lathe.'
The center of tour is also a lathe, which we might think of as the lathe-eye of the whole machine. The center of tour is much larger than the periphery of the tour. It is the center of the machine, the entire machine, the machine that makes it up!