Reverse may refer to:
- The reverse side of currency or a flag; see Obverse and reverse
- A change in the direction of:
- the movement of a motor or other prime mover; see Transmission (mechanics)
- an engineering design: see Reverse engineering
- a jet engine's thrust: see Thrust reversal
- Reverse lookup (disambiguation) as in:
- Reverse telephone directory
- Reverse DNS lookup
Other articles related to "reverse":
... Opener's reverse may face a weak responding hand, with which responder may have intended (over a simple suit rebid) to have rebid his own suit or taken a preference to opener's first suit at the two level ... Opener's reverse still allows responder to rebid his suit at the two level, but a preference to opener's first suit must be at the three level ... Thus, opener's reverse must show values at least one trick beyond the minimum needed to open ...
... A reverse (sometimes referred to as an end reverse) is a relatively common trick play in American football that involves one or more abrupt changes in the lateral flow of a rushing play ...
... A reverse, in the card game contract bridge, is a bidding sequence designed to show additional strength without the need to make a jump bid specifically two suits are bid in the reverse order ... In Standard American a reverse is defined by William S ... both definitions is 1♣ - 1♠ 2♥ The last bid is a reverse ...
... Album Building a Better Me Matt Aragon Seismic Compilations Reverse, Then Forward Again This article about a punk rock album from the 2000s is a stub ...
... The program of reverse mathematics asks which set-existence axioms are necessary to prove particular theorems of mathematics in subsystems of second-order ... The weakest such axiom studied in reverse mathematics is recursive comprehension, which states that the powerset of the naturals is closed under Turing reducibility ...
Famous quotes containing the word reverse:
“During the late war [the American Revolution] I had an infallible rule for deciding what [Great Britain] would do on every occasion. It was, to consider what they ought to do, and to take the reverse of that as what they would assuredly do, and I can say with truth that I was never deceived.”
—Thomas Jefferson (17431826)
“They shall beat their swords into plowshares, and their spears into pruninghooks: nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they learn war any more.”
—Bible: Hebrew Isaiah, 2:4.
The words reappear in Micah 4:3, and the reverse injunction is made in Joel 3:10 (Beat your plowshares into swords ...)
“We came home from the ridotto so late, or rather so early, that it was not possible for me to write. Indeed we did not go ... till past eleven oclock: but nobody does. A terrible reverse of the order of nature! We sleep with the sun, and wake with the moon.”
—Frances Burney (17521840)