What is net?

  • (adj): Remaining after all deductions.
    Example: "Net profit"
    Synonyms: nett
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on net:

Warcraft - Video Games
... Warcraft II Beyond the Dark Portal 1997– 1998– 1999– – Warcraft II Battle.net Edition 2000– 2001– 2002– – Warcraft III Reign of Chaos 2003– – Warcraft III The Frozen Throne 2004 ... series to feature play over the internet using Battle.net, although this was not included until a later release of the game ... The "Battle.net" edition of Warcraft II was also the first to introduce the use of CD keys to the series, requiring each user online to have their own copy of the game in order to be able to connect ...
Baryogenesis Within The Standard Model
... can incorporate baryogenesis, though the amount of net baryons (and leptons) thus created may not be sufficient to account for the present baryon asymmetry this issue has not yet ... Thus there is a net baryonic flux through the domain wall ... transitions, which are abundant in the unbroken phase, the net anti-baryonic content of the unbroken phase is wiped off ...
UML Tools - Features
... Borland Together Yes Yes No Yes Java 6, C++, CORBA Eclipse and MS VS.NET 2005 BOUML Yes Yes Yes Yes C++, Java, PHP, IDL, Python C++, Java, PHP Solid code roundtrip, fast ... C, C#, C++, Delphi, Java, PHP, Python, Visual Basic, Visual Basic.NET, DDL, EJB, XML Schema, Ada, VHDL, Verilog, WSDL, BPEL, Corba IDL ActionScript, C, C#, C++, Delphi ... Model Driven Integrated Development (Edit/Build/Debug) for Java.Net, PHP GNU compilers ...
Wealth Tax - Property Tax
... A tax on net wealth permits an offset for debt and should not be confused with a property tax on real property or certain assets ... on a percentage of the market value of the property whereas a net wealth tax applicable to the same property applies to the market value less the outstanding mortgage ... A net wealth may be practical for all types of wealth where a country, such as the United States, has worldwide tax jurisdiction but less suited to ...
Emerson Radio - History - 1991–2000
... As a result, Emerson's net sales fell from $654.7 million in fiscal 1995 to $245.7 million in fiscal 1996, with the licensing agreement only providing ... Subsequent to a net income of $7.4 million in fiscal 1995, Emerson dropped into the red again the following three years ... $13.4 million, $24 million, and $1.4 million in fiscal 1996, 1997, and 1998, respectively, with net revenues of $245.7 million, $178.7 million, and $162.7 million ...

More definitions of "net":

  • (noun): A computer network consisting of a worldwide network of computer networks that use the TCP/IP network protocols to facilitate data transmission and exchange.
    Synonyms: Internet, cyberspace
  • (adj): Conclusive in a process or progression.
    Example: "The net result"
    Synonyms: final, last
  • (noun): A trap made of netting to catch fish or birds or insects.
  • (noun): Game equipment consisting of a strip of netting dividing the playing area in tennis or badminton.
  • (verb): Catch with a net.
    Example: "Net a fish"
    Synonyms: nett
  • (verb): Yield as a net profit.
    Synonyms: clear
  • (verb): Construct or form a web, as if by weaving.
    Synonyms: web
  • (noun): A goal lined with netting (as in soccer or hockey).

Famous quotes containing the word net:

    Here’s a fish hangs in the net like a poor man’s right in the law; ‘twill hardly come out.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Even in harmonious families there is this double life: the group life, which is the one we can observe in our neighbour’s household, and, underneath, another—secret and passionate and intense—which is the real life that stamps the faces and gives character to the voices of our friends. Always in his mind each member of these social units is escaping, running away, trying to break the net which circumstances and his own affections have woven about him.
    Willa Cather (1873–1947)

    A culture may be conceived as a network of beliefs and purposes in which any string in the net pulls and is pulled by the others, thus perpetually changing the configuration of the whole. If the cultural element called morals takes on a new shape, we must ask what other strings have pulled it out of line. It cannot be one solitary string, nor even the strings nearby, for the network is three-dimensional at least.
    Jacques Barzun (b. 1907)