gait vs gate

gait gate

Definitions

  • 1) horses One of the different ways in which a horse can move, either naturally or as a result of training.
  • 2) Manner of walking or stepping; bearing or carriage while moving.
  • 3) horses One of the different ways in which a horse can move, either naturally or as a result of training.
  • 4) A particular way or manner of moving on foot.
  • 5) Any of the ways, such as a canter, trot, or walk, by which a horse can move by lifting the feet in different order or rhythm.
  • 6) Rate or manner of proceeding.
  • 7) A going; a walk; a march; a way.
  • 8) Manner of walking or stepping; bearing or carriage while moving.
  • 9) a horse's manner of moving
  • 10) a person's manner of walking
  • 11) the rate of moving (especially walking or running)
  • 12) Same as agistage.
  • 13) Manner of walking or stepping; carriage of the body while walking: same as gate, 3.
  • 14) A sheaf of grain tied up.
  • 15) Same as gate, 1.
  • 16) To teach a specific gait to a horse.
  • 17) To set up (gaits of grain) to dry. See gait, 2.
  • 18) To train (a horse) in a particular gait or gaits.

Definitions

  • 1) Sports A passage between two upright poles through which a skier must go in a slalom race.
  • 2) The channel through which molten metal flows into a shaped cavity of a mold.
  • 3) A path or way.
  • 4) A passageway, as in an airport terminal, through which passengers proceed when boarding or leaving an airplane.
  • 5) Sports A passage between two upright poles through which a skier must go in a slalom race.
  • 6) A logic gate.
  • 7) A device for controlling the passage of water or gas through a dam or conduit.
  • 8) A mountain pass.
  • 9) An opening in a wall or fence for entrance or exit.
  • 10) A particular way of acting or doing; manner.
  • 11) The total paid attendance or admission receipts at a public event.
  • 12) A means of access.
  • 13) A structure that can be swung, drawn, or lowered to block an entrance or a passageway.
  • 14) The structure surrounding such an opening, such as the monumental or fortified entrance to a palace or walled city.
  • 15) O. Eng. & Scot. Manner; gait.
  • 16) O. Eng. & Scot. A way; a path; a road; a street (as in Highgate).
  • 17) O. Eng. & Scot. Manner; gait.
  • 18) (Script.) The places which command the entrances or access; hence, place of vantage; power; might.
  • 19) (Script.) The places which command the entrances or access; hence, place of vantage; power; might.
  • 20) O. Eng. & Scot. A way; a path; a road; a street (as in Highgate).
  • 21) A large door or passageway in the wall of a city, of an inclosed field or place, or of a grand edifice, etc.; also, the movable structure of timber, metal, etc., by which the passage can be closed.
  • 22) A door, valve, or other device, for stopping the passage of water through a dam, lock, pipe, etc.
  • 23) An opening for passage in any inclosing wall, fence, or barrier; or the suspended framework which closes or opens a passage. Also, figuratively, a means or way of entrance or of exit.
  • 24) One of various forms of channels or openings made in the sand or molds, through which the metal flows (pouring-gate), or by means of which access is had to it, either for skimming its surface (skimming-gate) or for other purposes.
  • 25) In coal-mining, an underground road connecting a stall with a main road or inclined plane. Also called gate-road, gateway.
  • 26) In locksmithing, one of the apertures in the tumblers for the passage of the stub.
  • 27) The movable framework which shuts or opens a passage for water, as at the entrance to a dock or in a canal-lock.
  • 28) Hence, any somewhat contracted or difficult means or avenue of approach or passage; a narrow opening or defile: as, the Iron Gates of the Danube.
  • 29) A sash or frame in which a saw is extended, to prevent buckling or bending.
  • 30) A movable barrier consisting of a frame or solid structure of wood, iron, or other material, set on hinges or pivots in or at the end of a passage in order to close it.
  • 31) In particular Way or manner of walking; walk; carriage. [In this use now spelled gait, and usually associated (erroneously) with the verb go. See the etymology, and gait.] Movement on a course or way; progress; procession; journey; expedition.
  • 32) The waste piece of metal cast in the gate.
  • 33) An archaic or dialectal form of goat.
  • 34) Way; manner; mode of doing: used especially with all, this, thus, other, no, etc., in adverbial phrases.
  • 35) A ridge in a casting which has to be sawn off.
  • 36) A way; road; path; course.
  • 37) Room or opportunity for going forward; space to move in.
  • 38) A passage or opening closed by a movable barrier (a door or gate in sense 3); a gateway: commonly used with reference to such barrier, and specifically for the entrance to a large inclosure or building, as a walled city, a fortification, a great church or palace, or other public monument.
  • 39) In founding:
  • 40) Tosupplywithagate.
  • 41) To place (a warp) in a loom ready for weaving.
  • 42) Togo.
  • 43) To go.
  • 44) In the English universities of Oxford and Cambridge, to punish by a restriction on customary liberty.
  • 45) To supply with a gate.
  • 46) To put (a machine, as a loom) in order to do its work properly.
  • 47) Electronics To select part of (a wave) for transmission, reception, or processing by magnitude or time interval.
  • 48) Electronics To select part of (a wave) for transmission, reception, or processing by magnitude or time interval.
  • 49) Chiefly British To confine (a student) to the grounds of a college as punishment.
  • 50) Chiefly British To confine (a student) to the grounds of a college as punishment.
  • 51) To furnish with a gate.
  • 52) (Eng. Univ.) To punish by requiring to be within the gates at an earlier hour than usual.
  • 53) (Eng. Univ.) To punish by requiring to be within the gates at an earlier hour than usual.
  • 54) To supply with a gate.
  • 55) (get the gate) To be dismissed or rejected.
  • 56) (give (someone) the gate) To reject or jilt.
  • 57) (give (someone) the gate) To reject or jilt.
  • 58) (get the gate) To be dismissed or rejected.
  • 59) (give (someone) the gate) To discharge from a job.
  • 60) (give (someone) the gate) To discharge from a job.

Examples

  • 1) At a walk his gait was awkward and laboured.
  • 2) He wore the look and rolling gait of a man trawling for trouble.
  • 3) With a slow, painful gait she walked toward the door then paused on seeing Aislinn.
  • 4) With a heavy, shuffling gait, she walked out of the room.
  • 5) I knew it was Brummie from half a mile away as his lack of toes gave him a rolling gait.
  • 6) They are fast fliers, but on land around the burrow they walk with a comic, rolling gait.
  • 7) The unstable surface triggers the muscles surrounding the spine and pelvis, helping the participant to maintain an upright position, improving gait and posture.
  • 8) Tim Hilden, PT, ATC, is a senior physical therapist and certified athletic trainer at BCSM, who specializes in gait analysis and orthotics, as well as orthopedic foot issues.
  • 9) His gait is a little off; he's not exactly rock-solid in the hind end.
  • 10) His eyes are hollow, his face drawn, and his gait is like watching a man walk on eggs.
  • 11) Her gait is odd, but she is steadied by the walker and makes quite good time coming up towards me.
  • 12) Thus, it seems unproductive to note that TAS's gait is compliant or that it's swinging its arms widely or that it's holding its hands in an unusual position.
  • 13) Still, I wonder if the particular gait is actually evidence for the Monkey Suit Hypothesis (or, see the first post, the absence of a suit).
  • 14) It seems to me that the typical human gait is irrelevant in discussions of TAS's gait, since if it is a human, the human is likely specifically trying to show a different gait.
  • 15) All the momentum and energy in Putin's gait comes from the left side; it is as if the right side is just along for the ride.
  • 16) Sim was a round-shouldered curiously oafish-looking man, not large but shambling in gait, with a chubby face which was like that of an overgrown baby, and which was capable of good humor.
  • 17) ‘They remembered his gait, his manner of speaking and what he was wearing.’
  • 18) ‘It is never quiet, and cool guys and gals walk with an energetic gait while window-shopping, relaxed in casual dress, some of them even walking barefoot.’
  • 19) ‘One afternoon I was sorting out the petty cash when I heard the unmistakeable sound of her intimidating gait as she walked menacingly towards my desk.’
  • 20) ‘I got up in no hurry, brushed my teeth without haste, took the routine morning exercise lentissimo and walked at a leisurely gait.’
  • 21) ‘He dressed smartly and tended to walk with an odd gait.’
  • 22) ‘He walks with the rolling gait of a sailor, feeling the floor for a moment with each foot before setting it down.’
  • 23) ‘He walks with a shuffling gait, almost as if he is refusing to lift his feet and take real steps for fear that the ground will disappear once he lifts his feet from it.’
  • 24) ‘As I paid out I watched him come in, walking with the rolling gait of a sailor on a pitching deck.’
  • 25) ‘When the explosions intrude upon him and force him to stop, he walks away with an easy gait, and takes the time to make the acquaintance of a woman who catches his eye before heading home to his worried family.’
  • 26) ‘To get a toehold on the Laetoli problem, the researchers first compared the gaits of modern humans walking on sand with two sets of the fossil tracks.’
  • 27) ‘This distinguishes walking from faster gaits in which ground contact is absent for brief periods.’
  • 28) ‘He studied the gait of those who walk barefoot over long distances on uneven surfaces - like the Masai people of East Africa - and found they rarely suffered from back or joint problems.’
  • 29) ‘Only last week a young man was sentenced to a year in jail for being part of a 30-strong gang that humiliated and assaulted a man with Parkinson's disease whose only provocation to them had been to walk with a strange gait.’
  • 30) ‘He walks with an awkward gait, his right leg turned out from birth, and he is sharp and selfish and snorts; a bachelor alumni of the finishing school for quiet men.’
  • 31) ‘They may walk with an unsteady gait with feet far apart, and they have difficulty with motions that require precise coordination, such as writing.’
  • 32) ‘An axle attaches the front of the frame to the foundation, and the resulting pivot allows you to lift your heel and walk with the shuffling gait of a backcountry skier.’
  • 33) ‘I slowed my gait to a walk, and then held still to listen.’
  • 34) ‘This condition causes the child to walk with a toe-in gait.’
  • 35) ‘With a cautious gait, they slowly walked as one to the lift.’
  • 36) ‘He crouched as he walked, and his gait was slow and measured.’
  • 37) ‘Mary is in the ring with Bianca, an exotic brunette, riding Pinto, her Quarter Horse with nice gaits and who is unflappable in nearly all situations.’
  • 38) ‘Self-carriage, cadence, rhythm, and hock engagement at all three gaits with the same speed and frame were the standards on which to judge.’
  • 39) ‘What you want is to feel relaxed all the time but in the beginning you are only going to experience it on some horses at some gaits.’
  • 40) ‘It will be slower when the horse's gaits are extended, faster when they are collected.’
  • 41) ‘Tempo is the measure of the time between the beats, while a stride is the distance covered by all four feet within a given gait before the pattern of footfalls repeats.’
  • 42) ‘Symptoms in horses include an unsteady gait while people develop flu-like symptoms.’
  • 43) ‘He wasn't galloping yet, he was pacing, the gait in between a canter and a gallop, though not many horses can.’
  • 44) ‘Pat talked his way through riding Magic at three speeds in each gait.’
  • 45) ‘She appreciated the soft gait of the horse he rode, an almost rolling pace.’
  • 46) ‘The horse's gait changed to a gallop, and the muffled rhythm of the hoof beats crescendoed until they were uncannily loud and hollow.’
  • 47) ‘Before you and your horse can play at the upper levels of whatever game you have chosen, being able to stay relaxed, to stay balanced over the horse's center of gravity, and to follow the horse's motion at all gaits is essential.’
  • 48) ‘These horses and the therapists who work alongside them are providing a type of medical treatment known as hippotherapy, in which the horse's natural gaits elicit a response in the rider's body.’
  • 49) ‘Many times, conformation dictates how the horse moves; his choppy gaits are comfortable for him, if not for you.’
  • 50) ‘Working, medium, and extended gaits were interspersed with collection to keep the horses thinking forward.’
  • 51) ‘Keep in mind that of all the gaits, the one the race horse knows the least about is the walk.’
  • 52) ‘They moved off again at a canter, a mild gait compared to the previous mad gallop.’
  • 53) ‘You don't need access to a fancy schooling course to practice riding cross-country, trail riding at all three gaits, over natural terrain and obstacles, can work just as well.’
  • 54) ‘He cantered on, moving with his horses' rocking gait as the sun descended below the horizon.’
  • 55) ‘Or is the point that Jake, as befits his personality, had a horse with a fancy-looking gait that's not very practical?’
  • 56) ‘We may be able to get transitions up and down fairly well, halt to walk, walk to trot etc, but what happens when we ask it to miss a gait, say halt to trot or walk to canter.’

Examples

  • 1) Groups of relatives wait anxiously outside the gates.
  • 2) TREMAYNE _enters from_ L. _and with his back to the audience tries latch of imaginary gate below scenic painted gateway_ L. BEL.NDA _turns her head, hearing imaginary click of the garden gate_ L. _She comes slowly back_ R.C.)
  • 3) Outside the main gate is a new statue of Barbaro, with his ashes interred in the base.
  • 4) They find the same holy consternation upon themselves that Jacob did at his consecrated Bethel, which he called the gate of heaven; and if such places are so, then surely a daily expectation at the gate is the readiest way to gain admittance into the house.
  • 5) This gate is the entrance to the cathedral in Guadalupe, which dates back to the early 1700s.
  • 6) Iron Man-Safe Bet-Being the first film out of the gate is a BIG advantage and I really don't see Speed Racer doing terrific B.O. numbers to be too much of a threat.
  • 7) It's the first year we became public, and our first campaign out of the gate is to be associated with the values that go with the Olympics.
  • 8) First out of the gate is the very finest, Andrei Konchalovsky's Siberiade.
  • 9) Tucker's first effort out of the gate is a clear winner ... a literary sensation.
  • 10) And no doubt Plutarco imitated his rival too: just inside the gate is a series of stepping stones in the shape of bare feet.
  • 11) ‘Andrew drove up to the front gate; the gate was closed, but there was a check-in station.’
  • 12) ‘The gunmen in all cases were greeted with hospitality and obeyed requests from the owners to close gates, not break fences or frighten animals.’
  • 13) ‘Many walls, fences and gates have to be clambered over.’
  • 14) ‘Paths, steps, walls, gates and fences draw the eye as well as the foot.’
  • 15) ‘Make sure fences, walls and gates are in good repair, so children cannot slip through holes onto busy roads.’
  • 16) ‘There are stone benches, wrought-iron fences and gates, wall fountains, pots, pillars, and antique baskets.’
  • 17) ‘They stopped in front of a cattle gate in the fence surrounding a pasture about a hundred yards across.’
  • 18) ‘It's been converted, of course, but when you go to bed at night you still close the barred gate on the front of your cell and bunk down.’
  • 19) ‘He said he saw a little girl crying outside the barbed wire fence by the front gate of the former palace where he works.’
  • 20) ‘With the front gate closed, the family house became a fortress.’
  • 21) ‘She hit a button on the wall and the front gates swung open.’
  • 22) ‘The landscaped courtyard is enclosed by stone walls and wrought iron gates to the front and rear.’
  • 23) ‘The dwarves immediately start cutting stone blocks and constructing a wall across the front gate.’
  • 24) ‘After only a few minutes they stopped in front of a large gate in a fence around what might have been a military base.’
  • 25) ‘Here the paddocks were divided by stout post and rail fences with wooden gates.’
  • 26) ‘The city was separated into blocks of houses surrounded by high wooden walls and gates that were closed at night and guarded by a gate-keeper.’
  • 27) ‘He walked down to the front gate and closed it, listening to it click.’
  • 28) ‘The wall, the gates, the closed garage doors give the place an isolated feeling, which the builder marketed as security.’
  • 29) ‘However, every footpath near my home has fallen trees, drainage problems, walls down, broken fences, gates and stiles.’
  • 30) ‘The front security gates open and close using hydraulic pressure, which is more efficient and reliable than electricity.’
  • 31) ‘I found a group of men standing outside the gates of the port, clamoring for customers to get into their cabs.’
  • 32) ‘At irregular intervals, metal doors and gates gave access to whatever was behind the wall.’
  • 33) ‘The site now includes parking, special access gates, wide and clearly visible footpaths, reinforced grass areas and an interpretation board with Braille panel.’
  • 34) ‘Yesterday was also a special day, as we had 101 visitors through the gates accessing this Mexican produce.’
  • 35) ‘I drove past the studios; the gates seemed like portals to some other world.’
  • 36) ‘There are gates for our access, but we do not want the gardens open to the public.’
  • 37) ‘All buses are asked to enter through the gate on the Blessington road and leave by the main gate with no access allowed on the section between the two gates.’
  • 38) ‘Leave the car park and follow the signposted path through mixed woodland to a gate which gives access to open, rising moorland.’
  • 39) ‘These were placed at the gate or doorway of the house so that the returned souls could see where they were going.’
  • 40) ‘They gained access via a gate which is used by council maintenance vehicles.’
  • 41) ‘The victim asked the man to go round to the side gate, allowing him access into the back garden.’
  • 42) ‘He said that the householders got home to find the side gate and patio door open.’
  • 43) ‘There is no regulation that says the army soldiers stationed at the gates of the port can collect money from the truck drivers.’
  • 44) ‘We then exited through a huge glass door to our parked cars and drove via unguarded gates home.’
  • 45) ‘Her husband had been a porter at the palace gates until he was turned into a door knocker by a fairy.’
  • 46) ‘She watched as ribbons of light streamed out of the statue and formed a gateway, then stepped into the gate.’
  • 47) ‘And I had him walk out of the door, down the steps, out the gate; and there was a woman waiting for him.’
  • 48) ‘You still enter a lofty domed hall by a small door set in an imposing gate.’
  • 49) ‘At present the 30 mph limit ends at the access gates to the school and councillors are worried that, if it is not extended, there could be a serious accident in the future.’
  • 50) ‘She made her way, seemingly effortlessly, over walls, through gates and under hedges as the following horde tried in vain to make ground.’
  • 51) ‘The small group stood together at the departure gate at Sheridan Airport.’
  • 52) ‘The group searched four airport departure gates and, after they could not find the man, returned to the checkpoint to retest the machine.’
  • 53) ‘The flight was cancelled and the aircraft returned to the gate.’
  • 54) ‘He rolled out of the airport gate for a test drive, and I never saw him again.’
  • 55) ‘Some arriving planes waited two hours to get to a gate while departing aircraft queued up to be de-iced.’
  • 56) ‘The type or size of aircraft assigned to each gate plays into the equation.’
  • 57) ‘A stewardess was stationed at the airport departure gate to check tickets.’
  • 58) ‘An exception would be a cargo operator flying parts for an airline, where the pilot would taxi right up to the airline gate to drop off a part.’
  • 59) ‘At the gate of Kabul airport the first thing that catches the eye are the big colorful advertising banners with images of men and women laughing.’
  • 60) ‘If we are unfamiliar with a particular gate or taxi route, ground controllers are more than willing to help out with directions.’
  • 61) ‘They all continued walking through the airport towards their next gate.’
  • 62) ‘The reflective silence was not broken until we reached his gate at the airport.’
  • 63) ‘The last shortlisted hopefuls will discover their fate at the airport departure gate.’
  • 64) ‘Most airlines allow cell phone use when a plane is on the ground or at an airport gate.’
  • 65) ‘They all carried two bags each and all walked in through the gates at the airport.’
  • 66) ‘She'd been on his mind since he lost sight of her as he stepped from the terminal through the gate at the airport.’
  • 67) ‘With a strange combination of excitement, anxiety and eagerness, I rushed toward him as I saw him outside the gate at the airport.’
  • 68) ‘I decided to brass it and head for the departure gate without a boarding card.’
  • 69) ‘The change means passengers will no longer be able to get their passes from airline personnel at gates right before they board.’
  • 70) ‘She waved one last good-bye to her parents who were standing on the other side of the security gates at Kennedy Airport.’
  • 71) ‘By the very nature of their popularity, certain people can act as role models for the young, lend their good name to charity or simply add thousands to the gate of a sporting event.’
  • 72) ‘They are currently lying seventh in the crowd table with an average gate of 8,662.’
  • 73) ‘One, a bigger gate means greater admissions and therefore a greater return on the money.’
  • 74) ‘Chelsea can do it purely on finances of course but without the security that consistent large gates, large turnover on merchandise and overseas appeal can bring.’
  • 75) ‘The Sharks can't survive on current gates and the hope is that by playing on Friday evening will open up the game to a new audience.’
  • 76) ‘At that time, they were at the bottom of the Fourth Division, with big debts and low gates.’
  • 77) ‘The most disappointed people at Heywood Road were those working hard behind the scenes to boost gates and revenue at the smallest ground in the Premiership.’
  • 78) ‘Not only are there sell out crowds in the Premiership but the Nationwide Leagues have been enjoyed increased gates over the last season.’
  • 79) ‘The gate money from the match will be shared between both clubs.’
  • 80) ‘The cup games will raise some income but gate money is shared with their opponents.’
  • 81) ‘During the schism, and ensuing confusion, the money from the gates was down, so the church decided to get rid of one of its heads.’
  • 82) ‘All gate money raised at the event will be presented to the Army Welfare Society for use of disabled soldiers.’
  • 83) ‘Sports drew most of their revenue from gate money, but tended to set admission prices well below what the market could bear.’
  • 84) ‘Our gate money has gone into lawyers' pockets rather than into the development of the game.’
  • 85) ‘It developed into a panel of professional bowlers who visited about 50 Lancashire greens a year, and who were paid a percentage of the gate money.’
  • 86) ‘However, the gate money will come as a big boost for the club, who have already racked up £1,600 in competition winnings.’
  • 87) ‘It has the moral right to know whether the money collected from gates is ploughed back into the sport.’
  • 88) ‘They cannot, should not and will not disturb the basic formula: pooling the TV money and splitting the live gate.’
  • 89) ‘Clubs cannot live on their gate receipts and television money is non-existent so there is a definite need for clubs to be strong throughout the country.’
  • 90) ‘This strongly favors the hypothesis that the packing deficiencies detected in membrane gates might be functionally important.’
  • 91) ‘Now model years 2001 to 2005 are being recalled because their rear lift gates, well, they could open during a crash.’
  • 92) ‘We now know that those gates are proteins which, by coiling and uncoiling like a snake, can change their configuration and hence their opening and closing like gates.’
  • 93) ‘Workers removed a road and excavated swales to allow tidal action on the parcel, and installed a tide gate to permit water control.’
  • 94) ‘The next morning, the kampu opens a wooden gate, releasing a flow of water that provides about nine hours of daytime irrigation.’
  • 95) ‘Better and more precisely operated control gates were installed in the canals so that water could be measured more carefully.’
  • 96) ‘They would use an area with a 6ft draught which would suit most boats and install a half-tide sill which would open like a lock gate when the water on either side became level.’
  • 97) ‘In flood years they open the gates and fresh water flushes through the Basin and the crawfish and the fishermen flourish.’
  • 98) ‘The water entrance to the ram is controlled by a gate.’
  • 99) ‘Some workers were seen fishing trash out of the river to allow the water to flow more freely through the gate.’
  • 100) ‘Others were trapped in their homes by the sudden rise of the water overnight Thursday when authorities were forced to open gates of dams north of Manila to prevent damage.’
  • 101) ‘With its gates closed, the wall would complete a waterproof ring around the area.’
  • 102) ‘Instead of slotting the gear lever through an H-patterned gate, you simply push it away from you repeatedly to change up, and pull back to change down.’
  • 103) ‘I didn't think they made gearboxes this bad any more - the gate is far too tight so that I was forever slotting from first to fourth.’
  • 104) ‘Drivers can access the feature by moving the gear selector into a separate gate.’
  • 105) ‘Both the clutch and the gears have been cleverly engineered with extra, added machismo so that you can really feel the meshing of gears when you clunk the six-speeder around its gate.’
  • 106) ‘The hallmark cavernous load cube is still its best asset while its worst point - the poor gearchange - has a closer gate but is no better overall.’
  • 107) ‘That is, the output of a gate is fed back into the input.’
  • 108) ‘Fundamental to these operations are electronic gates for handling Boolean logic.’
  • 109) ‘These two gates are simply combinations of an AND or an OR gate with a NOT gate.’
  • 110) ‘To use them, however, we need to implement them in physical reality so that the gates can perform their logic actively.’
  • 111) ‘If you are so inclined, see what you can do to implement this logic with fewer gates.’
  • 112) ‘Things get a little more interesting if we use a circuit with two gates, as in figure 2.’
  • 113) ‘Imagine a Linux computer with up to millions of gates of flexible logic immediately around it.’
  • 114) ‘A couple of years later, scientists said they had created logic gates, another component of microchips that are used to form the basic circuits in computing.’
  • 115) ‘Computers operate with semiconductor switches known as logic gates that perform binary algebraic processes to yield an output of either zero or one.’
  • 116) ‘The logic gates used in the typical computers we know and love today were designed using classical laws of physics.’
  • 117) ‘Each logic gate inside a cell must have a distinct repressor assigned to it, or else the gates would interfere with one another.’
  • 118) ‘The prospect of 10 million gates in a device is stunning.’
  • 119) ‘In an embodiment, the gate of a drive transistor is controlled by the charge on a storage node.’
  • 120) ‘The field effect transistor includes a gate over a silicon substrate.’
  • 121) ‘Transistors in each column of the display have connected gates and in each row have connected sources.’
  • 122) ‘Thus, the voltage connected to the gate controls the strength of the current in the channel.’
  • 123) ‘The number of logic inputs are coupled to a number of gates of free standing vertical n-channel transistors.’
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