Usage examples of "assoc".
They were associated with twenty three species of shells, of which thirteen are recent and four others very closely related to recent forms.
The prejudice has probably been derived from India, and the Indian islands, where troops of elephants, noble forests, and impenetrable jungles, are associated together in every one's mind.
Does it not arise from the difficulty of several females associating together, and finding a male ready to undertake the office of incubation?
It is evident that there must at first be some degree of association between at least two females.
He asserts that four or five hens associate for incubation with one cock, who sits only at night.
I have already said the mountain is composed of white quartz rock, and with it a little glossy clay-slate is associated.
For we can understand on no principle the wild dogs being driven away by the single one with its flock, except that they consider, from some confused notion, that the one thus associated gains power, as if in company with its own kind.
Cuvier has observed that all animals that readily enter into domestication, consider man as a member of their own society, and thus fulfil their instinct of association.
It is not, however, for some weeks that the animal is ridden with the iron bit and solid ring, for it must learn to associate the will of its rider with the feel of the rein, before the most powerful bridle can be of any service.
The surrounding islands all consist of conical masses of greenstone, associated sometimes with less regular hills of baked and altered clay-slate.
They are associated with a great unstratified formation of mud and sand, containing rounded and angular fragments of all sizes, which has originated  in the repeated ploughing up of the sea-bottom by the stranding of icebergs, and by the matter transported on them.
A bad earthquake at once destroys our oldest associations: the earth, the very emblem of solidity, has moved beneath our feet like a thin crust over a fluid.
These alternating masses are covered in the central parts, by a great thickness of red sandstone, conglomerate, and calcareous clay-slate, associated with, and passing into, prodigious beds of gypsum.
The salt is white, very hard, and compact: it occurs in water worn nodules projecting from the agglutinated sand, and is associated with much gypsum.
These shells are associated with much common salt, a little sulphate of lime (both probably left by the evaporation of the spray, as the land slowly rose), together with sulphate of soda and muriate of lime.