(Latin: save; safe)
2. In a position or situation that offers protection, so that harm, damage, loss, or unwanted tampering is unlikely.
3. Etymology: from "uninjured, unharmed", from Old French sauf, from Latin salvus, "uninjured, healthy, safe", related to salus, "good health", saluber, "healthful".
2. Descriptive of something that is done without the possibility of an injury or of any harm happening.
2. A place or situation where harm, damage, or loss is unlikely.
2. To provide something of worth or merit from a situation or an event that could otherwise be a failure.
3. To keep a ship, cargo, crew, or other property or goods from destruction or loss.
In the U.S., the first major program of salvage archaeology was undertaken during 1930, ahead of the construction and dam building done by the Tennessee Valley authority."
The rescue, or salvage, archaeologist, is concerned with the retrieval of as much information as possible about the archaeological sites before they are damaged or destroyed.
2. The act of deliverance from destruction, danger, or a great calamity.
3. In Christianity, the act of delivering from sin or saving from evil by believing in God.
2. A religious doctrine that emphasizes the deliverance of the soul from sin and its consequences.
2. Someone who preaches salvation, deliverance from sin, etc., and the means of obtaining it; an evangelist or preacher.
2. Etymology: a "tray," formed in English on the model of "platter", etc., from French salve, "tray used for presenting objects to the king", from Spanish salva, "a testing of food or drink" to test for poison (a procedure known as pre-gustation); hence, a "tray on which food was placed to show that it was safe to eat", from salvar, "to save, to render safe"; from Late Latin salvare.
2. A sudden aggressive or vigorous act or a series of actions: "The political pardoning of the convicted criminal provoked a salvo of accusations against the judge."
3. Etymology: an alteration of salva (1591), "a simultaneous discharge of guns" from Italian salva, salue, volley, from Latin salve, "hail!"; literally, "be in good health" from the usual Roman greeting, regarded as the imperative grammatical form of salvere "to be in good health".
2. To avoid wasting something or using it unnecessarily.
3. To set something aside, to keep something back, or to protect it so it can be used later.
2. Someone who keeps money in a financial account or who doesn't spend it very often.
2. An amount of time or money that is not spent or used.
3. A particular amount of money that is not spent when someone avoids reduces the payment by buying something at a lower price.
2. So as to be finally saved from eternal death.