Display

Display may refer to:

Read more about Display:  Technology, Marketing, Biology

Other articles related to "display":

Display - Biology
... Display (zoology), a form of animal behaviour Display (horse) (1923–1944), an American thoroughbred racehorse Display techniques in biochemistry Bacterial display mRNA display Phage display Ribosome ...
Display Advertising
... Display advertising is a type of advertising that typically contains text (i.e ... In periodicals, display advertising can appear on the same page as, or on the page adjacent to, general editorial content ... Display advertisements are not required to contain images, audio, or video Textual advertisements are also used where text may be more appropriate or more effective ...
McDonnell F2H Banshee - Aircraft On Display
... Canada F2H-4 Banshee, bureau number 126334, is on display at the Naval Museum of Alberta, Calgary ... F2H-4 Banshee, bureau number 126402, is on display at the Shearwater Aviation Museum in Shearwater, Nova Scotia ... F2H-3 Banshee, bureau number 126464, is on display at the Canada Aviation Museum in Ottawa, Ontario ...
Head-up Display
... A head-up display or heads-up display—also known as a HUD—is any transparent display that presents data without requiring users to look away from their usual viewpoints ...
Building News Tickers
... The most famous news ticker display is the "zipper" that circles One Times Square in New York City ... The New York Times erected the first such display in 1928, and now several buildings in midtown Manhattan feature such a display ... A similar display appears on the exterior of the Fox News/News Corporation headquarters in the west extension of Manhattan's Rockefeller Center ...

Famous quotes containing the word display:

    I mistrust the satisfaction which makes a display of the possession of Infinity; that is called fatuity in philosophic terms.
    Edgar Quinet (1803–1875)

    I have a mind myself and recognize
    Mind when I meet with it in any guise.
    No one can know how glad I am to find
    On any sheet the least display of mind.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    In the early forties and fifties almost everybody “had about enough to live on,” and young ladies dressed well on a hundred dollars a year. The daughters of the richest man in Boston were dressed with scrupulous plainness, and the wife and mother owned one brocade, which did service for several years. Display was considered vulgar. Now, alas! only Queen Victoria dares to go shabby.
    M. E. W. Sherwood (1826–1903)