The 401(k) Catch-Up.
They can’t catch Israel.
Some waterbirds catch fish.
Some boats report half their catch as by-catch.
It’s like a Catch-22, except there is no catch.
“It’s vital that kids get the catch-up on the education they have lost,” he said.
The catch has also been affected by protests from the anti-whaling group Sea Shepherd.
Another hack is to divide the day into chunks like "Catch-up," "Collaboration," and "Serious Work."
Catch-as-catch-can permits holds above the waist and leg grips and is won by a pin-fall.
"They were supposed to throw another girl back and catch Sherbs," Aldama told HuffPost in a recent interview.
"Whereas longlines used to catch 10 fish per 100 hooks, now they are lucky to catch one," Dr Myers said.
The catch point on the clutch is short, making it feel less like engaging first gear and more like swiping at it, hoping you'll catch something.
“You think in most food shows they would probably pretend you caught one – but they were like, ‘Nah, if you can’t catch one, you can’t catch one.’”
The fishermen and their illegal catch were taken back to the Río Cañete to be taken to the harbour master’s office in port and probably fined; their catch would be examined by experts from the fishing ministry.
The EU side has used the reverse argument, explicitly so in the fast few days - that if Britain chooses to keep all its catch for its own boats, then it won't get easy access to the markets where the catch can be sold.
George Hackenschmidt, (born 1877, Tartu, Estonia, Russia—died Feb. 19, 1968, London), professional wrestler who ranked with Tom Jenkins and Frank Gotch among the greatest in the history of freestyle, or catch-as-catch-can, wrestling.
Scott Weisenberg, director of travel medicine at NYU Langone Health, told Business Insider's Thomas Pallini that doing so can catch infectious diseases that would weaken your immune system, making it easier to catch other sicknesses like COVID-19.
This week ministers confirmed they were considering extending the school day and lengthening the summer term to help children catch up with their studies, though Sir Kevan Collins, the new “catch-up tsar”, acknowledged the importance of play, music, drama and sport in his first interview.
A Department for Education spokesperson said: “Our £1bn Covid catch-up package will tackle the impact of lost teaching time as a result of the pandemic, including a £650m catch-up premium to help schools support all pupils and the £350m National Tutoring Programme for disadvantaged students.
The “catch” in Catch-22 involves a mysterious Army Air Forces regulation which asserts that a man is considered insane if he willingly continues to fly dangerous combat missions but that if he makes the necessary formal request to be relieved of such missions, the very act of making the request proves that he is sane and therefore ineligible to be relieved.
- a drawback or difficulty that is not readily evident
Example: it sounds good but what's the catch?
- discover or come upon accidentally, suddenly, or unexpectedly; catch somebody doing something or in a certain state
- the quantity that was caught
Example: the catch was only 10 fish
- perceive with the senses quickly, suddenly, or momentarily
- a person regarded as a good matrimonial prospect
- reach with a blow or hit in a particular spot
- take hold of so as to seize or restrain or stop the motion of
Example: Catch the ball!
- anything that is caught (especially if it is worth catching)
Example: he shared his catch with the others
- succeed in catching or seizing, especially after a chase
- a break or check in the voice (usually a sign of strong emotion)
- a restraint that checks the motion of something
- to hook or entangle
- a fastener that fastens or locks a door or window
- attract and fix
- capture as if by hunting, snaring, or trapping
- a cooperative game in which a ball is passed back and forth
Example: he played catch with his son in the backyard
- the act of catching an object with the hands
Example: Mays made the catch with his back to the plate
- reach in time
Example: I have to catch a train at 7 o'clock
- the act of apprehending (especially apprehending a criminal)
- get or regain something necessary, usually quickly or briefly
Example: Catch some sleep
- catch up with and possibly overtake
- be struck or affected by
Example: catch fire
- check oneself during an action
Example: She managed to catch herself before telling her boss what was on her mind
- hear, usually without the knowledge of the speakers
- see or watch
- cause to become accidentally or suddenly caught, ensnared, or entangled
- detect a blunder or misstep
- grasp with the mind or develop an understanding of
Example: did you catch that allusion?
- come down with
Example: did you catch a cold?
- start burning
- perceive by hearing
Example: I didn't catch your name
- suffer from the receipt of
Example: She will catch hell for this behavior!
- attract; cause to be enamored
- apprehend and reproduce accurately
- take in and retain
Example: We have a big barrel to catch the rainwater
- spread or be communicated
Example: The fashion did not catch
- be the catcher
Example: Who is catching?
- become aware of
- delay or hold up; prevent from proceeding on schedule or as planned
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The catch in Catch-22 involves a mysterious Army Air Forces regulation which asserts that a man is considered insane if he willingly continues to fly dangerous combat missions but that if he makes the necessary formal request to be relieved of such missions the very act of making the request proves that he is sane and therefore ineligible to be relieved