Difference between object and ob and radar and booder
- (computing) a discrete item that provides a description of virtually anything known to a computer
- a tangible and visible entity; an entity that can cast a shadow
- (grammar) a constituent that is acted upon
- the goal intended to be attained (and which is believed to be attainable)
- the focus of cognitions or feelings
- be averse to or express disapproval of
- express or raise an objection or protest or criticism or express dissent
Their dried dung is found everywhere, and is in many places the only fuel afforded by the plains; their skulls, which last longer than any other part of the animal, are among the most familiar of objects to the plainsman; their bones are in many districts so plentiful that it has become a regular industry, followed by hundreds of men (christened "bone hunters" by the frontiersmen), to go out with wagons and collect them in great numbers for the sake of the phosphates they yield; and Bad Lands, plateaus, and prairies alike, are cut up in all directions by the deep ruts which were formerly buffalo trails.
Apart from any other objection, a different classification would be reached if the characters were used in a different sequence.
The bombardment of the GPO had fascinated MacMurrough: the annunciatory puffs of smoke and the flames that roared to greet them; then the crashing gun’s report, the shell’s eruption—an illogical sequence, effect before cause, an object lesson in the madness of war.
- the branch of medicine dealing with childbirth and care of the mother
He described the sequence of events leading up to the robbery.
The difficulties of the next year or two will, no doubt, reawaken the pro-euro lobby.
A thin veil of fog had rolled in off the bay, obscuring his view and coating the area in a pale gray-white mist.
- measuring instrument in which the echo of a pulse of microwave radiation is used to detect and locate distant objects
Unless the radar signal is normal to some surface (extremely low probability) the radar receives no return.
High-frequency waves broadcast by the radar bounce off a person, scanning the in-and-out movement of the chest and more subtle, but also detectable, motion of the heartbeat against the chest wall.
Or is the idea of foreign policy beyondmilitary commitmentsso far off the radar that when the polls open, everything will hinge on the pitch-and-toss of national concerns?