- Historical monuments, sites and buildings also came under the scrutinising eye of the engineers preparing the draft plan.
- They are urging planners to tighten controls to prevent developers from building on greenland sites in the area.
- The group is seeking planning permission on several sites and will begin building on others.
- In the event, 57 farms sites were infected before the first case was diagnosed.
- They now intend seeking permission to retain and continue using the landfill site at Emo Park.
- They allow unlimited travel on all trains and access to all event sites on the railway.
- Earlier this week a council planning enforcement officer visited the site and said that the billboards were not authorised.
- Nigel Williams, a council enforcement officer, visited the site in mid-May and found no action had been taken.
- She said an officer had visited the site and concluded that there was no nuisance problem at the moment.
- As we were walking about looking for the campsite we approached a site where the campers were clearly in a panic of some sort.
- The fire was discovered by campers from the site behind the pub who had risen early to leave.
- A regular at The Ferry for many years, Steven spent most weekends at his caravan, on a site next to the pub.
- There needs to be URL blocking of spyware sites, and spyware should be in antivirus signature databases.
- New techniques allow criminal hackers to compromise legitimate sites to download malware to your computer.
- Now that you have made it possible to create a Weblog, return to your site's home page.
verb[with object and adverbial of place] Back to top
- There are concerns about siting a new hall on the recreation field and uncertainty the current building needs as much work as is suggested.
- Some residents are concerned that new bus stops being sited outside their homes will bring noise and disruption.
- Siting new power lines is fraught with even more resistance than siting a new power plant.
late Middle English (as a noun): from Anglo-Norman French, or from Latin situs 'local position'. The verb dates from the late 16th century.
Many people confuse the words site and sight. As a noun, site means ‘a place where something is constructed or has occurred’ ( the site of the battle; the concrete is mixed on site), while sight chiefly means ‘the faculty or power of seeing’ ( he lost his sight as a baby).