Boundary

Boundary (plural: boundaries) may refer to any meaning below, also to border.

Read more about Boundary:  Psychology, Mathematics and Physics, Other Fields, Place Names, Ships

Other articles related to "boundary":

Edmonton-Gold Bar - History
... The electoral district was created in the 1971 boundary redistribution from the old electoral district of Strathcona East ... The 2010 boundary redistribution saw significant changes to the riding ... to Edmonton-Highlands-Norwood, while the south boundary was moved from 92 Avenue to 82 Avenue to the Canadian Pacific Rail line to 63 Avenue into Edmonton-Mill Creek ...
Sheffield Hallam (UK Parliament Constituency) - Boundaries
... Since the recent boundary changes, neither of Sheffield's universities have a campus in the constituency, but it still includes areas where many ... The Boundary Commission's final recommendations for boundary reform (published 14 September 2005) proposed that Hallam lose Broomhill ward to Sheffield Central and gain Stannington ...
Dehn Surgery - Definitions
... Given a 3-manifold with torus boundary components, we may glue in a solid torus by a homeomorphism (resp ... diffeomorphism) of its boundary to the torus boundary component of the original 3-manifold ... with Dehn filling on all the components of the boundary corresponding to the link ...
Easington (UK Parliament Constituency) - Boundaries - Boundary Review
... representation in County Durham, the Boundary Commission for England has made only minor changes to the boundaries of Easington constituency (on the southern part of the boundary with ...
Boundary - Ships
... MV Boundary, a number of ships with this name. ...

Famous quotes containing the word boundary:

    Setting limits gives your child something to define himself against. If you are able to set limits without being overly intrusive or controlling, you’ll be providing him with a firm boundary against which he can test his own ideas.
    Stanley I. Greenspan (20th century)

    The boundary line between self and external world bears no relation to reality; the distinction between ego and world is made by spitting out part of the inside, and swallowing in part of the outside.
    Norman O. Brown (b. 1913)

    The totality of our so-called knowledge or beliefs, from the most casual matters of geography and history to the profoundest laws of atomic physics or even of pure mathematics and logic, is a man-made fabric which impinges on experience only along the edges. Or, to change the figure, total science is like a field of force whose boundary conditions are experience.
    Willard Van Orman Quine (b. 1908)