Ground may refer to:
- Earth's surface
- Soil, a mixture of clay, sand and organic matter present on the surface of the Earth and serving as substrate for plant growth and micro-organisms development
- Ground, in electrical engineering, something that is connected to the Earth or at the voltage defined as zero (in the U.S., called ground; in the UK, called earth):
- Earthing system
- Ground (electricity)
- Ground and neutral
- Ground (often grounds), in law, a rational motive, basis for a belief or conviction, for an action taken, such as a legal action or argument; reason or cause:
- Grounds for divorce
- Grounds for dismissal
- Common ground, in communication, people sharing some common understanding
- Coffee grounds, ground coffee beans
- Socially grounded argument—in philosophy, arguments that take social conditions as their starting point
- Ground bass, in music, a bass part that continually repeats, while the melody and harmony over it change
- Ground tissue, one of the three types of tissue systems in a plant
- Ground term, in symbolic logic, a term with no variables
- Ground surface, often on metals, created by various grinding operations
- Football stadium
- Ground (unit), a unit of area used in India
- Ground a drawing surface or a coating applied to a substrate for a drawing surface
- The Ground, a 2005 album by Norwegian jazz pianist Tord Gustavsen
Other articles related to "ground, grounds":
... Queen's Park is a county cricket ground located in Chesterfield, Derbyshire, England and lies within a park in the centre of the town established for Queen Victoria's ... It is among the most attractive cricket grounds in the world, with a small pavilion and surrounded by mature trees ... It is a small ground and slow to dry after rain, thus can provide a green wicket ...
... played at the Forest Recreation Ground where they remained until 1879 when they relocated to the Meadows ... facilities necessitated the building of an improved ground in the next field in 1885 at a cost of £500 ... The Town Ground, on the banks of the River Trent, was built in 1890 at a cost of £1,000 before growing success led to a final move across the Trent to the current City ...
... mobile communications – GNU Radio – Grade of service – Graded-index fiber – Ground constants – Ground loop – Ground plane – Ground (electricity) – Groundwave – Guided ray – Gyrator ...
... The Victoria Ground was the home ground of Stoke City F.C ... At the time of its demolition it was the oldest operational football league ground in the Football League ...
... increase impermeable surfaces lead to streaming and ground loss ... Spring cultures (sunflower, corn, beet) surfaces are increasing and leave the ground naked in winter ... Sloping grounds are gradually colonized by vine ...
Famous quotes containing the word ground:
“It is a quite remarkable fact that the great religions of the most civilized peoples are more deeply fraught with sadness than the simpler beliefs of earlier societies. This certainly does not mean that the current of pessimism is eventually to submerge the other, but it proves that it does not lose ground and that it does not seem destined to disappear.”
—Emile Durkheim (18581917)
“I have hardly begun to live on Staten Island yet; but, like the man who, when forbidden to tread on English ground, carried Scottish ground in his boots, I carry Concord ground in my boots and in my hat,and am I not made of Concord dust? I cannot realize that it is the roar of the sea I hear now, and not the wind in Walden woods. I find more of Concord, after all, in the prospect of the sea, beyond Sandy Hook, than in the fields and woods.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Any historian of the literature of the modern age will take virtually for granted the adversary intention, the actually subversive intention, that characterizes modern writinghe will perceive its clear purpose of detaching the reader from the habits of thought and feeling that the larger culture imposes, of giving him a ground and a vantage point from which to judge and condemn, and perhaps revise, the culture that produces him.”
—Lionel Trilling (19051975)