Aspect may be:
- Aspect (computer programming), a feature that is linked to many parts of a program, but which is not necessarily the primary function of the program.
- Grammatical aspect, in linguistics, a component of the conjugation of a verb, having to do with the internal temporal flow of an event
- Lexical aspect, in linguistics, a distinction among different kinds of verb according to their relation to time
- Astrological aspect, the relative angle between two heavenly bodies
- Aspect (geography), the direction in which a slope faces
- Aspect (trade union), a trade union in the United Kingdom
- An anatomic term, see Anatomical terms of location
- Aspect (Dungeons & Dragons), aspect refers to a figure which is the representation of a god
- Aspect Co., a Japanese video game company
- Warner Aspect, an imprint of the publishing company Warner Books, focusing on works of science fiction
- Alain Aspect, a French physicist
Aspect may also refer to:
- In railway signalling, the aspect is the number of lights on a signal, and their state. For example, the standard three-light traffic signal is a three-aspect signal.
Other articles related to "aspect, aspects":
... mood APRX approximative ART article ASP aspect ASS associative case (= COM), assumptive mood, assertive AT agent trigger (= AV agent voice) ATT attenuative attributive (= ATTR) AUD auditory evidential ... DEP dependent (as in DEP.FUT) DES, DESI desiderative mood DEST destinative aspect DET determiner DETR detransitive DH motion downhill, seaward (cf DR) DIM diminutive DIR direct evidential (= EXP ... person INAL inalienable possession INAN inanimate gender INCH, INCHO, INCEP inchoative aspect, inceptive aspect INCL inclusive person (= IN) IND indicative mood INDF, NDEF indefinite INE inessive ...
... The introduction of aspect-oriented programming in 1997, raised questions about its relationship to subject-oriented programming, and about the difference between subjects and aspects ... time, but were addressed in the patent on Aspect-oriented programming filed in 1999 in which two points emerge as characteristic differences from earlier art the aspect program ... the aspect transparently forces the cross-cutting behavior on object classes and other software entities In the subject-oriented view, the cross-cut may be placed ...
... Surface distortion due to grinding or polishing increases with the aspect ratio of the part (diameter to thickness ratio) ... Thick lenses at 41 to 61 aspect ratios will flex much less than high aspect ratio parts, such as optical windows, which can have aspect ratios of ... error precision requirements and part aspect ratio drives the degree of back support uniformity required, especially during the higher down pressures and side forces during polishing ...
... Samantabhadri is the dharmakaya dakini aspect of the Trikaya, or three bodies of a Buddha ... As such, Samantabhadri represents the aspect of Buddhahood in whom delusion and conceptual thought have never arisen ... As font or wellspring of the aspects of the divine feminine she may be understood as the 'Great Mother' ...
... Aspect may be Aspect (computer programming), a feature that is linked to many parts of a program, but which is not necessarily the primary function of ... Grammatical aspect, in linguistics, a component of the conjugation of a verb, having to do with the internal temporal flow of an event Lexical aspect, in ... a Japanese video game company Warner Aspect, an imprint of the publishing company Warner Books, focusing on works of science fiction People Alain Aspect ...
Famous quotes containing the word aspect:
“If someone were to prove to meright this minutethat God, in all his luminousness, exists, it wouldnt change a single aspect of my behavior.”
—Luis Buñuel (19001983)
“The aspect of nature is devout. Like the figure of Jesus, she stands with bended head, and hands folded upon the breast. The happiest man is he who learns from nature the lesson of worship.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“Cleopatras nose: had it been shorter, the whole aspect of the world would have been altered.”
—Blaise Pascal (16231662)