Full may refer to the following:
- People with the surname Full, including:
- Mr. Full (given name unknown), acting Governor of German Cameroon, 1913 to 1914
- A property in the mathematical field of topology; see Full set (topology)
- A property of functors in the mathematical field of category theory; see Full and faithful functors
- Satiety, the absence of hunger
- A standard bed size, see Bed
- Fulling or tucking or walking ("waulking" in Scotland) is a step in woollen clothmaking. Verb: To full.
Other articles related to "full":
... Township 73.92 118.96 I-475 / US 23 I-475/US-23 Exit 8 full-access interchange ... Oregon 84.90 136.63 I-280 I-280 Exit 7 full-access interchange ... Portage Township 121.33 195.26 To SR 163 Full-access ramps connecting to SR 163 which is parallel to north ...
... Having full, or nearly full, animal enclosures scores more points ... stalls also offer a means for players to score points with enclosures that are not full ...
... The Full-time Master of Business Administration (MBA) Program is offered in two tracks the full 2-year program, beginning in September, or the accelerated 18-month ... an average Fall enrollment of 165 students, the Full-time MBA program is over 50 percent international ... The Full-Time MBA degree requires 67 hours of study consisting of a total of 20 classes (9 core required courses and 11 electives) and an additional 3-credit course on Business Communication ...
... In Bengal, Lakshmi is worshiped in autumn when the moon is full, the brightest night of the year ... It serves as her mount over which she has full control ... of vital life-sustaining energy") who can turn a dull thing full of life ...
... Is the glass half empty or half full? is a common expression, used rhetorically to indicate that a particular situation could be a cause for optimism (half full) or pessimism (half ... phrase "Is the glass half empty or half full" can be referred to as a philosophical question ...
Famous quotes containing the word full:
“the full analysis of the notions of saying something and understanding what one said inevitably involves a concept which, as I will show in detail, essentially corresponds to the Cartesian idea of thought.”
—Zeno Vendler (b. 1921)
“It is comforting when one has a sorrow to lie in the warmth of ones bed and there, abandoning all effort and all resistance, to bury even ones head under the cover, giving ones self up to it completely, moaning like branches in the autumn wind. But there is still a better bed, full of divine odors. It is our sweet, our profound, our impenetrable friendship.”
—Marcel Proust (18711922)
“Hunger is never delicate; they who are seldom gorged to the full with praise may be safely fed with gross compliments, for the appetite must be satisfied before it is disgusted.”
—Samuel Johnson (17091784)