Frame may also refer to:
Read more about Frame.
Some articles on frame:
... Billy Frame (1912–1992), Scottish footballer Fred Frame (1894–1962) Janet Frame (1924–2004) John Frame (philosopher) (born 1939) John Frame (cricketer) (1733–1796) Linley Frame (born 1971) Pete Frame (born ...
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... a naked bike, characterized by an exposed engine and frame ... The deliberate use of the trellis frame in the Ducati monster is an integral part of the motorcycle's design allowing for both aesthetic appeal and for ... which they call L-twins, with desmodromic valves, and tubular steel trellis frame, features designed by Fabio Taglioni (1920–2001) ...
... A frame language is a metalanguage ... It applies the frame concept to the structuring of language properties ... Frame languages are usually software languages ...
More definitions of "frame":
- (noun): The hard structure (bones and cartilages) that provides a frame for the body of an animal.
Synonyms: skeletal system, skeleton, systema skeletale
- (noun): A period of play in baseball during which each team has a turn at bat.
- (noun): The internal supporting structure that gives an artifact its shape.
Synonyms: skeleton, skeletal frame, underframe
- (verb): Enclose in a frame, as of a picture.
- (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, form, flesh
- (noun): One of a series of still transparent photographs on a strip of film used in making movies.
- (verb): Construct by fitting or uniting parts together.
Synonyms: frame up
Famous quotes containing the word frame:
“It would be nice to travel if you knew where you were going and where you would live at the end or do we ever know, do we ever live where we live, were always in other places, lost, like sheep.”
—Janet Frame (b. 1924)
“Painting seems to be to the eye what dancing is to the limbs. When that has educated the frame to self-possession, to nimbleness, to grace, the steps of the dancing-master are better forgotten; so painting teaches me the splendor of color and the expression of form, and as I see many pictures and higher genius in the art, I see the boundless opulence of the pencil, the indifferency in which the artist stands free to choose out of the possible forms.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“A cold and searching wind drives away all contagion, and nothing can withstand it but what has a virtue in it, and accordingly, whatever we meet with in cold and bleak places, as the tops of mountains, we respect for a sort of sturdy innocence, a Puritan toughness. All things beside seem to be called in for shelter, and what stays out must be part of the original frame of the universe, and of such valor as God himself.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)