ail (third-person singular simple present ails, present participle ailing, simple past and past participle ailed)
1.to cause pain, uneasiness, or trouble to.
2.to be unwell; feel pain; be ill, He's been ailing for some time.
1. (transitive) to trouble; afflict
2. (intransitive) to feel unwell Word OriginOld English eglan to trouble, from egle troublesome, painful, related to Gothic agls shamefulCollins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollinsPublishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012 Cite This Source
c.1300, from Old English eglan "to trouble, plague, afflict," from Proto-Germanic *azljaz (cf. Old English egle "hideous, loathsome, troublesome, painful;" Gothic agls "shameful, disgraceful," agliþa "distress, affliction, hardship," us-agljan "to oppress, afflict"), from PIE *agh-lo-, suffixed form of root *agh- "to be depressed, be afraid." Related, Ailed; ailing; ails.It is remarkable, that this word is never used but with some indefinite term, or the word no thing; as What ails him? ... Thus we never say, a fever ails him. [Johnson]
Since A lk is a determinant we similarly obtain Alk = a21Alk+ï¿½ ï¿½ ï¿½ +a2,k-iAl,k +a2,k+lAl,k+ ï¿½ï¿½ï¿½+a2 21 2,k-1 2, k +1 2,n and thence = Xalia2kAli where k; i,k 2k and as before A = a1, an A i> k i,k I ail, auk 12k an important expansion of A.
O16u3) If we replace 440136u3 in this expression by g405 6 u 3, the method of § 68 gives A -Q AIL h (uo + 5 u 1 + u2 + 6u3 + u4 + 5 14 6 + us); the expression on the right-hand side being an approximate expression for B, and differing from it only by s1eH5 6 u 3.
The Chilean peon, however, comes from a hardy stock, and has borne ail strip of territory west of the Andes, but also a large piece of the Patagonian mainland, south of lat.
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