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Synonyms for zone

Synonyms for zone

Synonyms for zone

a locally circumscribed place characterized by some distinctive features

any of the regions of the surface of the Earth loosely divided according to latitude or longitude

an area or region distinguished from adjacent parts by a distinctive feature or characteristic

regulate housing in

separate or apportion into sections

References in periodicals archive ?
Leaders who design their schedule grow and develop when they set time aside for the new time zones.
This is why we have brought time zone in our events, which is very important for remote teams.
Travellers are unable to set their second time zone on their GMT and multi- time zone watches to the half hour differential.
Time zones can complicate the taking of medication For short stays, it may be easier to keep taking them at your UK time.
The second time zone hand features a striking red or blue tip (dependent on the model) to ensure easy reading even with just a quick glance at the dial.
Copy a map of Australia and show the three standard time zones (at 12 midnight, Greenwich Mean Time).
It may take several days to adjust to a new time zone (a day for each hour).
Three decades after the adoption of time zones in North America, Standard Time got some company-Daylight Saving Time.
But the notion of Wales being able to decide on its own time zone was yesterday debated in the House of Lords by some of the grandest names in Welsh and British politics, the exchange at times bordering on the surreal.
The sleep-wake cycle can adjust to a journey across six time zones within a few days, but cortisol and body temperature cycles can take five to eight days.
A trip across the country--from Seattle to New York City, for example--crosses three time zones.
In socio-political terms, Algeria has two time zones: the state functions in the Western time zone and is secular with liberal tendencies which suit the foreign investors, while the radical Muslim opposition has an Islamic time zone which projects a different reality.
Since the adoption of time zones in the 19th century, we have accepted disparities of as much as 30 minutes at the edges of the time zones (more in some cases since time zones are set by politics, not geography).
Those who travel often to other time zones know the effects of jet lag: fatigue, confusion, irritability, dehydration, loss of appetite, and insomnia.
In situations where agents are in multiple time zones, it is more convenient for the agent to reference a local time instead of the time zone of headquarters.