EE

Definitions

  • Oh!! Look'ee here, Sir
    Oh!! Look'ee here, Sir
  • WordNet 3.6
    • n EE the branch of engineering science that studies the uses of electricity and the equipment for power generation and distribution and the control of machines and communication
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Additional illustrations & photos:

I told 'ee to grease the wheels I told 'ee to grease the wheels

Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • n ee An eye.
    • n ee A common English digraph, of Middle English origin, having now the sound of “long” e, namely, ē. In Middle English it was actually “double” e—that is, the long sound ā corresponding to the short sound e, representing an Anglo-Saxon long e (ē), as in beet, greet, meet, breed, feed, etc., or an Anglo-Saxon æ¯, as in seed, eel, sleep, weed, etc., or ed, as in cheek, steep, leek, etc., or eó, as in bee, deer, deep, creep, weed, etc., such vowels or diphthongs becoming in later Middle English long e, written either e or ee, and in early modern English spelled ee or ea, with some differentiation (see ea). In words of other than Anglo-Saxon origin ee has the same sound, except in a few words not completely Anglicized, as in matinée. Words of Oriental or other remote origin having the vowel i (pronounced ē) are often spelled with ee when turned into English form, as elchee, suttee, etc.
    • n ee A suffix of French, or more remotely of Latin origin, ultimately the same as -ate and -ed, forming the termination of the perfect passive participle, and indicating the object of an action. It occurs chiefly in words derived from old Law French or formed according to the analogy of such words, as in pay-ee, draw-ee, assign-ee, employ-ee, etc., denoting the person who is paid, drawn on, assigned to, employed, etc., as opposed to the agent in -or or -er(in legal use generally -or), as pay-er or pay-or, draw-er, assign-or, employ-er, etc.
    • n ee A diminutive termination, occurring in bootee, goatee, etc. The diminutive force is less obvious in settee, which may be regarded as a diminutive of sett-le.
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Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • Ee ē Scotch form of eye
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Usage

In literature:

Sit down here an' I'll tell 'ee about 'em.
"Blown to Bits" by R.M. Ballantyne
So there's no room to scatter, d'ee see, till they get inside their bodies, and when there it don't matter how much they scatter.
"The Buffalo Runners" by R.M. Ballantyne
Who can I send, think 'ee?
"The Lively Poll" by R.M. Ballantyne
This here toobe, made of indyrubber, d'ee see?
"Under the Waves" by R M Ballantyne
But eef we don't peek eet oop, Billy ees pusted!
"The Bishop of Cottontown" by John Trotwood Moore
Indeed, master, you'll find a plenty of folk have been inquiring for 'ee.
"Shining Ferry" by Sir Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch
The Vowel-Sound I (ee) is the most slender and condensed of the Vowel-Scale.
"The Continental Monthly, Vol 6, No 5, November 1864" by Various
Come, now, b'lay this rob-ee business (as Sir Henry Morgan used to say) till you get back to Buncombe County.
"Aladdin & Co." by Herbert Quick
But it ees a romance!
"The Melting-Pot" by Israel Zangwill
Don't 'ee think so, Bunco?
"Over the Rocky Mountains" by R.M. Ballantyne
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In poetry:

Didn't know Flynn,--
Flynn of Virginia,--
Long as he's been 'yar?
Look 'ee here, stranger,
Whar HEV you been?
"In The Tunnel" by Francis Bret Harte
A tear stood in her sweet blue ee,
An' sair she sighed in sorrow,
"I dinna like the sugh that rins
Alang your bonnie Yarrow.
"Yarrow" by Alexander Anderson
He lifted up that noble lord,
Wi the saut tear in his ee;
He hid him in the braken-bush,
That his merrie men might not see.
"The Battle Of Otterburn" by Anonymous British
A WOUNDED warrior knelt apart,
On the battle-field knelt he;
There was anguish in his iron heart,
And tears bedimm'd his ee.
"The Soldier's Brother--A Ballad" by Peter John Allan
The first word that Sir Patrick read,
A loud laugh laughed he:
The neist word that Sir Patrick read,
The tear blinded his ee.
"Sir Patrick Spens" by Henry Morley
The first word that Sir Patrick read,
Sae loud, loud laughed he;
The neist word that Sir Patrick read,
The tear blinded his ee.
"Sir Patrick Spens" by Anonymous British

In news:

EE talks to Brand Republic.
The question will of course be how many non-EE customers will make the switc...
EE, formerly Everything Everywhere, will roll out 4G ahead of its competitors, but its Orange and T-Mobile brands are under threat, writes Lucy Jameson, chief strategy officer, Grey London.
EE aims to cash in on 4G advantage.
Well, apart from the stereotype of many engineers being bearded and hairy, I would say it has more to do with Daniel Guidera's latest brilliant cartoon for EE Life's caption contest.
Spencer McHugh, EE's director of brand, is behind the £100 million campaign to launch a 4G network, John Tylee writes.
An expanded Union Station as imagined by EE&K and UN Studio.
(throwing plush Gandhi in the air) "Wheee-ee.".
And that's pronounced: Gill -ee-en.
For 40 years I've been giving my grandchildren US Series EE bonds.
Srinivasa Erramilli (SRIN'-ah-vah-sah ehr-ah-MIL'-ee) was found guilty Thursday of abusive sexual contact during a Southwest Airlines flight from Las Vegas-to-Chicago last year.
LOS ANGELES – Southern California center Omar Oraby (ore-ROB-ee) had his hardship waiver petition approved by the NCAA and will be eligible to play in the Trojans' season opener on Friday night.
LOS ANGELES — Southern California center Omar Oraby (ore-ROB-ee) had his hardship waiver petition approved by the NCAA and will be eligible to play in the Trojans' season opener on Friday night.
Judge David Fuhry (FYOOR'-ee) in Chardon ruled Monday that the prosecution may use the statements at next month's murder trial of T.J.
Tucson News NowThe U-ee Foundation presents The National Day of Giving, uniting celebrities, brands and individuals to inspire acts of giving on Dec 15th, supported by Twitter #bGiv.
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In science:

Ee/E is the fraction of electromagnetic energy.
Hadron Energy Reconstruction for the ATLAS Barrel Prototype Combined Calorimeter in the Framework of the Non-parametrical Method
Thus (E ′ , Q′ ) satisfies (up to a s-equivalence) the exact sequence 0 → ( eE ′ , eQ′ ) → (E ′ , Q′ ) → ( x2 C, C) → 0, where ( eE ′ , eQ′) ∈ Cµ has torsion of dimension t − 1 at x2 .
Factorization of generalized theta functions at reducible case
By using the induction for t, there exists a ( eE , eQ) ∈ Cµ with eE locally free such that gr( eE , eQ) = gr( eE ′ , eQ′ ) and rank(eq1 : eEx1 → eQ) ≤ dim( eQ) − (t − 1), where ˜q1 , ˜q2 are the induced maps by ˜q : eEx1 ⊕ eEx2 → eQ.
Factorization of generalized theta functions at reducible case
E := ker(γ : E → Ex2 −→ x2 Cdim(Q)−a ), we get a semistable ( eE , eQ) ∈ Cµ ( eQ being the kernel of p) such that 0 → ( eE , eQ) → (E , Q) → ( x2 Cdim(Q)−a , Cdim(Q)−a ) → 0 is an exact sequence in Cµ .
Factorization of generalized theta functions at reducible case
Thus (E , Q) is s-equivalent to (E ′ , Q′ ) := ( eE ⊕ x2 Cdim(Q)−a , eQ ⊕ Cdim(Q)−a ) by the following Lemma 2.4.
Factorization of generalized theta functions at reducible case
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