• (adj): Restrained or managed or kept within certain bounds.
    Example: "Controlled emotions"; "the controlled release of water from reservoirs"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on controlled:

Drive Type - Hydraulic Punch Press
... ram with a hydraulic cylinder rather than a flywheel, and are either valve controlled or valve and feedback controlled ... Valve controlled machines usually allow a one stroke operation allowing the ram to stroke up and down when commanded ... Controlled feedback systems allow the ram to be proportionally controlled to within fixed points as commanded ...
Remote-controlled Animal
... A remote-controlled animal is controlled via a radio link ... Electrodes have to be implanted in the animal's brain and it has to carry a receiver (typically on its back) ...
Misuse Of Drugs Act (Singapore) - Thresholds
... Section 17 of the Misuse of Drugs Act lists the amount of controlled drugs beyond which, the person who carries them shall be presumed to possess them for the purpose of drug ... export, or trafficking of these and other controlled drugs in any amount are illegal ... caught with less than the Mandatory Death Penalty amounts of these controlled substances face penalties ranging from caning (up to 24 strokes) to life in prison ...
... The Seven Wonders of the Ancient World," a 70-minute concerto for radiodrum-controlled Yamaha Disklavier piano and an orchestra of plucked strings and percussion instruments "Racing Against Time," for radiodrum-con ...
Non-player Character
... or non-playable character, in a game is any character not controlled by a player ... In electronic games, this usually means a character controlled by the computer through artificial intelligence ... In traditional tabletop role-playing games the term applies to characters controlled by the gamemaster or referee, rather than another player ...

More definitions of "controlled":

  • (adj): Curbed or regulated.
    Example: "Controlled emotions"
    Synonyms: restricted

Famous quotes containing the word controlled:

    You enter a state of controlled passivity, you relax your grip and accept that even if your declared intention is to justify the ways of God to man, you might end up interesting your readers rather more in Satan.
    Ian McEwan (b. 1938)

    To do the same thing over and over again is not only boredom: it is to be controlled by rather than to control what you do.
    Heraclitus (c. 535 B.C.–c. 475 B.C.)

    Our eldest boy, Bob, has been away from us nearly a year at school, and will enter Harvard University this month. He promises very well, considering we never controlled him much.
    Abraham Lincoln (1809–1865)