Boarder vs. Frontier | the difference (2022)



  • (n.) One who has food statedly at another's table, or meals and lodgings in his house, for pay, or compensation of any kind.
  • (n.) One who boards a ship; one selected to board an enemy's ship.

Example Sentences:

  • (1) All the same, it's hard to approach the school, which charges nearly £28,000 for boarders and nearly £19,000 for day girls and is sometimes called "the girls' Eton", without a few prejudices.
  • (2) A boarder line of 12 mm inhibition zone on the slide could be used to select strains resistant to sulphisadimidine, ampicillin, nitrofurantoin or nalidixic acid.
  • (3) The findings show that the mothers whose newborns remained in the hospital as boarders were usually drug users, had other children in out-of-home placement, and over half are periodically homeless.
  • (4) The primary predictors of length of stay were maternal intravenous drug use and boarder baby status, regardless of medical need.
  • (5) For about an hour, the boarder Jamie Nicholls stood on the verge of winning Britain's first medal on snow at a Winter Olympics.
  • (6) Quite how a man who was educated at Dulwich College (current fees: £5,801 per term for day students, £12,108 per term for boarders) and then worked in the City can claim to be the voice of the disaffected working class in this country is just one of those little ironies that the modern world of politics occasionally throws our way.
  • (7) This paper presents the Rugby football injuries sustained by the boarders of Rugby School in the four seasons 1980-1983.
  • (8) Until people start empathising rather than pitying people across country and continental boarders, these intractable problems will remain.
  • (9) Ex-boarder leaders cannot conceive of communal solutions, because they haven't had enough belonging at home to understand what it means.
  • (10) Abbott said the priority was for an independent investigation into the crash and for experts to gain access to the site where MH17 came down in a rebel-held area near the Russian boarder in eastern Ukraine.
  • (11) At eight his "aspirational" parents took the curious decision to send him to prep school as a boarder.
  • (12) Taking pictures of boarders on their way to and from school was, she says now, "a hardy annual.
  • (13) So they dissociate from all these qualities, project them out on to others, and develop duplicitous personalities that are on the run, which is why ex-boarders make the best spies.
  • (14) Ex-boarders' partners often report that it ends up ruining home life, many years later.
  • (15) Price based on five sharing a two-bedroom, self-catering apartment, including Eurotunnel with FlexiPlus upgrades, Advanced skiers and boarders Saalbach, Austria, 1,003-2,100m, 70 lifts, 270km of piste Facebook Twitter Pinterest Lift from Leogang to Saalbach.
  • (16) In order to find methods for the prevention and control of streptococcal infections of 711 day schoolchildren and boarders, aged 7 to 14 years, were followed up during the 1969-1973 period.
  • (17) The early plan was for 600 weekly boarders, including a sixth form.
  • (18) A double-blind trial in two randomly structured groups of boarders (44 girls and 66 boys) aged 7 to 13 years was undertaken in two Bristrol schools.
  • (19) However, boarders smoked a lot more than the other pupils.
  • (20) In specialized institutions, they are day-pupils or boarders depending on family possibilities.



  • (n.) That part of a country which fronts or faces another country or an unsettled region; the marches; the border, confine, or extreme part of a country, bordering on another country; the border of the settled and cultivated part of a country; as, the frontier of civilization.
  • (n.) An outwork.
  • (a.) Lying on the exterior part; bordering; conterminous; as, a frontier town.
  • (a.) Of or relating to a frontier.
  • (v. i.) To constitute or form a frontier; to have a frontier; -- with on.

Example Sentences:

  • (1) ), nosological frontiers are still unclear and accordingly justify a comparative serological study of M.M., W.M., and B.M.G.
  • (2) That's right, centuries of political columnists owe their careers to the pioneering efforts of Davy, Davy Crockett, the king of the wild frontier.
  • (3) The commission is also proposing a new system of European borders and coastguards, beefing up the Warsaw-based Frontex agency to police the external frontiers.
  • (4) Other kinds of intelligence, particularly that on the effect of drone attacks on the leadership of al-Qaida and its allies in Pakistan , also suggest that the frontier zone is not the sanctuary it once was.
  • (5) He knew that the find presented the country with perhaps its last chance to develop in the traditional way, but he also knew it would push the oil frontier deeper into the Amazon, release 400m tonnes of climate-changing gases and make the destruction of a vast and pristine area inevitable.
  • (6) As Margaret Thatcher declared in Bruges in 1988: “We have not successfully rolled back the frontiers of the state in Britain only to see them reimposed at a European level with a European superstate exercising a new dominance from Brussels.” It was never about sovereignty.
  • (7) Other measures to promote justice and co-operation against criminals who pay no attention to European frontiers are also being thrown out of the window as May enters the cabinet "EU exit competition" – apparently to see which minister can parade his or her dislike of the EU the most.
  • (8) People have lived along the Rogue river for at least 8,500 years but its most famous denizen is probably the author Zane Grey , who wrote more than 90 books about the western frontier.
  • (9) Google's executive chairman is preparing to travel to one of the last frontiers of cyberspace: North Korea .
  • (10) There are definitely elements of Clash of Clans in this Wild West-themed game, but it’s got a spark of originality too as you build your posse, explore the wild frontier and protect your town.
  • (11) As the Electronic Frontier Foundation has noted , “this is a recipe for disaster,” and it is being done by circumventing the normal democratic process.
  • (12) But will we continue to push forward the frontiers, enlarging the range of our consensual understanding?
  • (13) A convoy of Ukrainian APCs marked the new frontier of the rebel-controlled territory.
  • (14) Piketty shows that in rich countries at the frontier of technology and skills, the growth of incomes is between 1% and 2% a year.
  • (15) The commission sent a team to investigate after a row broke out in the summer when Spanish authorities tightened frontier controls, allegedly to crack down on tobacco smuggling, forcing people trying to enter Gibraltar to suffer lengthy queues.
  • (16) At the cortex-medulla frontier, most arterioles showed narrowings of their lumen that suggested the existence of sphincters at this level.
  • (17) A puppet Government set up at Vichy which may at any moment be forced to become our foe; the whole western seaboard of Europe, from the North Cape to the Spanish frontier, in German hands; all the ports, all the airfields upon this immense front employed against us as potential springboards of invasion.
  • (18) It sought the installation of missile defences along its frontier some weeks ago.
  • (19) In 1995, the Electronic Frontier Foundation won a landmark case establishing that code was a form of protected expression under the First Amendment to the US constitution, and since then, the whole world has enjoyed relatively unfettered access to strong crypto.
  • (20) Israel's newest frontier fence is beingerected at high speed along the 150-mile boundary between the Sinai and Negev deserts.

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