Object

Object may refer to:

  • Object (philosophy), a thing, being or concept
    • Entity, something that is tangible and within the grasp of the senses
  • As used in object relations theory of psychoanalysis, that to which a subject relates
  • Object (grammar), a sentence element, such as a direct object or an indirect object
  • Object (abstract), an object which does not exist at any particular time or place
  • Object (mathematics), an abstract object arising in mathematics
  • Group object, a generalization of a group built on more complicated structures than sets
  • Goal, an aim, target or objective
  • Physical body or object, in physics, a collection of masses
  • Object, an entity treated by mathematical category theory
  • 3D model, a representation of a physical object
  • Object (National Register of Historic Places), a classification used by the U.S. National Register of Historic Places
  • Объект (object); Russian GABTU military vehicle designations

In computing:

  • Object (computer science), a language mechanism for binding data with methods that operate on that data
    • Object-oriented programming (OOP), in which an object is an instance of a class or array
  • Object file, the output of a compiler or other translator program (also known as "object code")
  • Object (Information Processing), an information source for an information processor
  • HTML object element

In popular culture:

  • Object (Le Déjeuner en fourrure), a sculpture by Méret Oppenheim
  • Object, a song by The Cure on their 1979 album Three Imaginary Boys
  • Objects from the 2006 television series The Lost Room
  • "Object", a song by Ween from La Cucaracha

Other articles related to "object, objects":

Big Dumb Object
... In discussion of science fiction, a Big Dumb Object (BDO) is any mysterious object (usually of extraterrestrial or unknown origin and immense power) in a ... Big Dumb Objects often exhibit extreme or unusual properties, or a total absence of expected properties The object discovered in Quatermass and the Pit was made of a material of ... In the movie based on Michael Crichton's novel Sphere, the eponymous object would reflect everything in its presence except people ...
Object-oriented Software Engineering
... Object-oriented software engineering (commonly known by acronym OOSE) is an object modeling language and methodology ... It is the first object-oriented design methodology to employ use cases to drive software design ... It also uses other design products similar to those used by Object-modeling technique ...
6Q0B44E
6Q0B44E, sometimes abbreviated to B44E, is a small object, probably an item of space debris, currently orbiting the Earth outside the orbit of the Moon ... The object is just a few metres across and has been provisionally classified as artificial ... As the object moves away from the Earth, its brightness falls on a six-month cycle down to 28th magnitude, severely limiting study of its composition ...
Light Curve - Planetology
... Thus, astronomers measure the amount of light produced by an object as a function of time (the light curve) ... an estimate of the rotational period of the object ... brightnesses (the amplitude of the light curve) can be due to the shape of the object, or to bright and dark areas on its surface ...
Yulem
... A yulem is an object formed by natural processes which possesses a set of intrinsic aesthetic characteristics that transform it into an object of unique interest ... Only a naturally formed object that is recognized to possess such a unique or appealing character is considered a yulem object ...

Famous quotes containing the word object:

    No deep and strong feeling, such as we may come across here and there in the world, is unmixed with compassion. The more we love, the more the object of our love seems to us to be a victim.
    Boris Pasternak (1890–1960)

    Our object in the construction of the state is the greatest happiness of the whole, and not that of any one class.
    Plato (c. 427–347 B.C.)

    It is a mistake, to think the same thing affects both sight and touch. If the same angle or square, which is the object of touch, be also the object of vision, what should hinder the blind man, at first sight, from knowing it?
    George Berkeley (1685–1753)