Limits

Some articles on limits:

City Limits (United States) - City Limits in The United States and Canada
... In the United States, such limits are usually formally described in a state, provincial, or territorial law (or an appropriate regulation) as being under the control of the municipal corporation or ... It is customary to indicate city limits with the posting of signs on major freeways, highways, and arterial roads ... Property within city limits is subject to city taxation and city regulation, and expects city services ...
Speed Limits In The United States - Jurisdictional Distinctions - Missouri - Variable Speed Limits
... a two-year experiment with variable speed limits along I-270 around St ... additional signs alerting drivers about the use of variable speed limits ... The limits will vary between 40 and 60 miles per hour, depending on traffic conditions, and could change by up to 5 mph every 5 minutes ...
Speed Limits In The United States - Truck Speed Limits
... Some jurisdictions set lower speed limits that are applicable only to large commercial vehicles like heavy trucks and buses ... While they are called "truck speed limits", they generally do not apply to light trucks ...
Speed Limits In The United States
... Speed limits in the United States are set by each state or territory ... Speed limits vary primarily due to state laws, but also due to the type of road, land use, and more ... Some states have lower limits for trucks and night ...
Glossary Of Fuel Cell Terms - F - Flammability Limit
... Flammability limits, also called flammable limits, give the proportion of combustible gases in a mixture, between which limits this mixture is flammable ...

Famous quotes containing the word limits:

    The limits of prudence: one cannot jump out of a burning building gradually.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)

    [I support] term limits for career politicians and the death penalty for career politicians.
    William Frist (b. 1952)

    It is of the essence of imaginative culture that it transcends the limits both of the naturally possible and of the morally acceptable.
    Northrop Frye (b. 1912)