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MATCHModel for Atmospheric Transport and Chemistry
MATCHMultidisciplinary Assessment of Technology Centre for Health
MATCHMentors Act to Change History
MATCHMen's Attitudes Towards Cancer and Health
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MATCHMedium-Range Anti-Submarine Torpedo Carrying Helicopter
MATCHMTMC Automated Transportation Scheduler
MATCHMoisture and Temperature Calculations for Constructions of Hygroscopic Materials (computer program)
MATCHManagement of Atherothrombosis With Clopidogrel in High-Risk Patients With TIA or Stroke
MATCHModel for Atmosphere and Chemical Transport (meteorology)
References in classic literature ?
And what was still more capital to behold was, the goose hopped down from the dish, reeled about on the floor with knife and fork in its breast, till it came up to the poor little girl; when--the match went out and nothing but the thick, cold, damp wall was left behind.
The view I had of it was as much as one could see in the burning of a match.
Aramis gave the burning match to Porthos, who held out his arm to him, his hands being engaged.
It's lucky we started you first, for I'm hungry, and you can be cooking something for us to eat while we match the other folks together.
But the wind found its way in and put out match after match.
And you have forgotten one matter of joy to me," said Emma, "and a very considerable onethat I made the match myself.
Light a match, Quatermain," he said, so soon as we had picked ourselves up and got our breath; "carefully, now.
Princess Shtcherbatskaya had herself been married thirty years ago, her aunt arranging the match.
it would be a capital match for either of his sisters.
Well, the match is for the best of three goals; whichever side kicks two goals wins: and it won't do, you see, just to kick the ball through these posts--it must go over the cross-bar; any height'll do, so long as it's between the posts.
I suppose the suspense of the reader is now painful, and therefore I shall say at once that David won the match with two lovely fours, the one over my head and the other to leg all along the ground.
So, as soon as he had returned safely to Nottingham, he sent messengers north and south, and east and west, to proclaim through town, hamlet, and countryside, this grand shooting match, and everyone was bidden that could draw a longbow, and the prize was to be an arrow of pure beaten gold.