Manual may mean:
- User guide
- Owner's manual
- Instruction manual (gaming)
- Online help
- Unix manual - known as "man pages"
- Manual (music) - a keyboard, as for an organ
- Manual (band)
- A manual is a special kind of wheelie.
- Freestyle skateboarding tricks (balancing on two wheels)
- Manual transmission
- Done by hand, or not using machinery or electronics to fulfil a function
- Used or operated by hand.
Other articles related to "manual":
... The American Manual Alphabet is a manual alphabet that augments the vocabulary of American Sign Language when spelling individual letters of a word is the preferred or only option, such as with ...
... The imp first appeared in the first edition in the original Monster Manual (1977) ... Compendium Volume One (1989), and reprinted in the Monstrous Manual (1993) ... The imp appeared in the third edition Monster Manual (2000) under the "devil" entry, and again in the 3.5 revised Monster Manual (2003) ...
... The Foreign Affairs Manual is published by the United States Department of State and can be accessed on the Department's website ... Together, the manual comprise the basic organizational directive of the Department ...
... shifts to the next gear if a forgetful user in manual mode red lines the engine ... Manual shifting is allowed with the gear stick in the manual mode ...
... There were also two manual transmission offerings – for the 3.6 a five-speed manual gearbox (parts code prefix 016, identification code AWW), or later for the 4.2 ... Both manual transmission variants used a 240 millimetres (9.4 in) single-plate clutch ...
Famous quotes containing the word manual:
“A great deal of unnecessary worry is indulged in by theatregoers trying to understand what Bernard Shaw means. They are not satisfied to listen to a pleasantly written scene in which three or four clever people say clever things, but they need to purse their lips and scowl a little and debate as to whether Shaw meant the lines to be an attack on monogamy as an institution or a plea for manual training in the public school system.”
—Robert Benchley (18891945)
“Criticism is infested with the cant of materialism, which assumes that manual skill and activity is the first merit of all men, and disparages such as say and do not, overlooking the fact, that some men, namely, poets, are natural sayers, sent into the world to the end of expression, and confounds them with those whose province is action, but who quit to imitate the sayers.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“Language ought to be the joint creation of poets and manual workers.”
—George Orwell (19031950)