Form is the shape, visual appearance, or configuration of an object.
Read more about Form.
Some articles on form:
... (Greek poly—many, andras—man) is a form of polygamy whereby a woman takes two or more husbands at the same time ... For example, the form of polyandry in which a woman is married to two or more brothers is known as fraternal polyandry, and it is believed by many anthropologists to be the most frequently ...
... the relation between the sides takes the form where cosh is the hyperbolic cosine ... This formula is a special form of the hyperbolic law of cosines that applies to all hyperbolic triangles with γ the angle at the vertex opposite the side c ... the hyperbolic relation for a right triangle approaches the form of Pythagoras' theorem ...
... the dispersed phase comes out of suspension in the form of flakes ... Coalescence is another form of instability - small droplets bump into each other within the media volume and continuously combine to form progressively larger droplets ...
... Q1 Tower was designed by Atelier SDG, and its form was inspired by the Sydney 2000 Olympic torch and the Sydney Opera House ... movement and tension in which a series of ribbons wrap concentrically around the tower form and hover above the entry plaza area providing cover and shading ... The tension in the movement and free form are expressed by the gradual twisting of the aluminium-clad ribbons as they move around the building ...
... of the Angles is first recorded in Latinized form, as Anglii, in the Germania of Tacitus ... the Great in an epistle simplified the Latinized name Anglii to Angli, the latter form developing into the preferred form of the word ... Angelfolc (-folk) there are also such forms as Engel, Englan (the people), Englaland, and Englisc, all showing i-mutation ...
More definitions of "form":
- (noun): An arrangement of the elements in a composition or discourse.
Example: "The essay was in the form of a dialogue"; "he first sketches the plot in outline form"
- (noun): A mold for setting concrete.
Example: "They built elaborate forms for pouring the foundation"
- (noun): (biology) a group of organisms within a species that differ in trivial ways from similar groups.
Synonyms: variant, strain, var.
- (verb): Establish or impress firmly in the mind.
- (noun): Alternative names for the body of a human being.
Synonyms: human body, physical body, material body, soma, build, figure, physique, anatomy, shape, bod, chassis, frame, flesh
- (noun): An ability to perform well.
Example: "He was at the top of his form"; "the team was off form last night"
- (noun): A category of things distinguished by some common characteristic or quality.
Example: "Sculpture is a form of art"
Synonyms: kind, sort, variety
- (noun): A printed document with spaces in which to write.
Example: "He filled out his tax form"
- (verb): Give a shape or form to.
- (verb): Give shape to.
Example: "Form the clay into a head"
- (noun): The spatial arrangement of something as distinct from its substance.
- (noun): Any spatial attributes (especially as defined by outline).
Synonyms: shape, configuration, contour, conformation
- (noun): A perceptual structure.
Example: "The composition presents problems for students of musical form"
Synonyms: shape, pattern
- (verb): Make something, usually for a specific function.
Example: "Form cylinders from the dough"
Synonyms: shape, work, mold, mould, forge
- (noun): A particular mode in which something is manifested.
Example: "His resentment took the form of extreme hostility"
Famous quotes containing the word form:
“The detective novel is the art-for-arts-sake of our yawning Philistinism, the classic example of a specialized form of art removed from contact with the life it pretends to build on.”
—V.S. (Victor Sawdon)
“A form upon the quilted
overcast, gleam, Sacrè
to the minds
—Denise Levertov (b. 1923)
“What is a novel if not a conviction of our fellow-mens existence strong enough to take upon itself a form of imagined life clearer than reality and whose accumulated verisimilitude of selected episodes puts to shame the pride of documentary history?”
—Joseph Conrad (18571924)