Link usually refers to:
Read more about Link.
Some articles on link:
... Link, a single sausage, originally part of a chain. ...
More definitions of "link":
- (noun): An interconnecting circuit between two or more locations for the purpose of transmitting and receiving data.
Synonyms: data link
- (verb): Make a logical or causal connection.
Synonyms: associate, tie in, relate, colligate, link up, connect
- (noun): The means of connection between things linked in series.
- (noun): A channel for communication between groups.
Synonyms: liaison, contact, inter-group communication
- (noun): A two-way radio communication system (usually microwave); part of a more extensive telecommunication network.
Synonyms: radio link
- (noun): A unit of length equal to 1/100 of a chain.
- (verb): Link with or as with a yoke.
- (verb): Connect, fasten, or put together two or more pieces.
Example: "Link arms"
Synonyms: connect, tie, link up
- (noun): (computing) an instruction that connects one part of a program or an element on a list to another program or list.
Famous quotes containing the word link:
“Before I had my first child, I never really looked forward in anticipation to the future. As I watched my son grow and learn, I began to imagine the world this generation of children would live in. I thought of the children they would have, and of their children. I felt connected to life both before my time and beyond it. Children are our link to future generations that we will never see.”
—Louise Hart (20th century)
“We fight our way through the massed and leveled collective safe taste of the Top 40, just looking for a little something we can call our own. But when we find it and jam the radio to hear it again it isnt just oursit is a link to thousands of others who are sharing it with us. As a matter of a single song this might mean very little; as culture, as a way of life, you cant beat it.”
—Greil Marcus (b. 1945)
“The lifelong process of caregiving, is the ultimate link between caregivers of all ages. You and I are not just in a phase we will outgrow. This is lifebirth, death, and everything in between.... The care continuum is the cycle of life turning full circle in each of our lives. And what we learn when we spoon-feed our babies will echo in our ears as we feed our parents. The point is not to be done. The point is to be ready to do again.”
—Paula C. Lowe (20th century)