Depth(s) may refer to:
- Three-dimensional space
- Depth (ring theory), an important invariant of rings and modules in commutative and homological algebra
- Depth in a well, the measurement between two points in an oil well
- Color depth (or "number of bits" or "bit depth") in computer graphics
- Market depth, in financial markets, the size of an order needed to move the market a given amount
- Moulded depth, a nautical measurement
In art and entertainment:
Other articles related to "depth":
... Soaps In Depth is a series of magazines created in 1997 by Bauer Publications to give American soap opera viewers more variety in their soap-related ... which all soap operas are covered, Soaps In Depth gave the soap viewer and potential shopper three choices ABC Soaps In Depth, CBS Soaps In Depth, and NBC Soaps In Depth ...
... Wenonah dropped a single depth charge in the vicinity of the sinking ship then busied herself with rescue operations ... She dropped a single depth charge near the sinking ship, but it failed to detonate ... Again, her British depth charge failed to function ...
... In the charts, the depth of the channel is noted as 1.5 meters, although signs at the ends of the canal state it is 2.0 meters ...
... Its deepest point, the Galathea Depth, has a depth of 10,540 metres (5,760 fathoms 34,600 feet) ... Before 1951, when an expedition of HMS Challenger measured a depth of 10,863 metres (5,940 fathoms 35,640 feet) in the Mariana Trench, the Galathea Depth was the greatest known ocean depth ...
... Her safe diving depth was discovered to be 230 metres (750 ft)—much deeper than the British thought for this kind of boat ... At the time, Royal Navy depth charges had a maximum depth setting of 170 metres (560 ft) so the Germans could dive out of their reach ... Depth charges were soon modified to take account of this ...
Famous quotes containing the word depth:
“You are now
In London, that great sea, whose ebb and flow
At once is deaf and loud, and on the shore
Vomits its wrecks, and still howls on for more.
Yet in its depth what treasures!”
—Percy Bysshe Shelley (17921822)
“Narrowed-down by her early editors and anthologists, reduced to quaintness or spinsterish oddity by many of her commentators, sentimentalized, fallen-in-love with like some gnomic Garbo, still unread in the breadth and depth of her full range of work, she was, and is, a wonder to me when I try to imagine myself into that mind.”
—Adrienne Rich (b. 1929)
“Primarily I am a passionately religious man, and my novels must be written from the depth of my religious experience.”
—D.H. (David Herbert)