Rawly

Definitions

  • Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • Rawly In a raw manner; unskillfully; without experience.
    • Rawly Without proper preparation or provision.
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • rawly In a raw, crude, unfinished, immature, or untempered manner; crudely; roughly.
    • rawly In an unprepared or unprovided state.
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Usage

In literature:

Their bodies, corpse-white or suffused with a pallid golden light or rawly tanned by the sun, gleamed with the wet of the sea.
"A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man" by James Joyce
Paris rawly waking, crude sunlight on her lemon streets.
"Ulysses" by James Joyce
We find it Ralegh, Raleigh, Rawleigh, Raweley, and Rawly; the last of which at least preserves its pronunciation.
"Curiosities of Literature, Vol. II (of 3)" by Isaac Disraeli
And they are so rawly clean and assertive.
"Certain Personal Matters" by H. G. Wells
Possibly not a "deceived" husband; and no longer so rawly flagrant a failure as a human companion.
"On the Stairs" by Henry B. Fuller
The semi-suburban towns stretched forth long, rawly-red arms of ugly, little, jerry-built streets and terraces.
"The History of Sir Richard Calmady" by Lucas Malet
Lord Burleigh wrote Rawly.
"Sir Walter Ralegh" by William Stebbing
Youth is rawly sensitive to ridicule of its friends.
"The House of Fulfilment" by George Madden Martin
Severance, rawly sensitive on this subject which the girl refused to drop, had wanted it to be later.
"Vision House" by C. N. Williamson
The Y. M. C. A. here is the most human institution in this big, rawly human community.
"Conscript 2989" by Irving Crump
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In news:

Rawle + Rawley + Rawlie + Rawly + Add an Alternative.
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In science:

The computational time rawly increases by the factor M /2, i.e. for M = 30 it is almost same as for the corresponding FFT.
Using pseudo-parabolic and fractional equations for option pricing in jump diffusion models
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