Active

Active may refer to:

Human Activity
  • An active lifestyle, a lifestyle characterized by frequent or various social, intellectual, and (particularly) physical activities
  • An "active" in a fraternity or sorority
Computers and electronics
  • Active component, a type of component in electronics
  • Active Enterprises, a defunct video game developer
  • Sky Active, the brand name for interactive features on Sky Digital available in the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland
Music
  • Active Records, a record label
  • Active (album), an album by Casiopea
Ships
  • Active (ship), a brigantine which sank in 1810 somewhere in the Tasman Sea
  • HMS Active, the name of various ships of the British Royal Navy
  • USCS Active (1852), a United States Coast Survey ship in commission from 1852 to 1861
  • USCGC Active, the name of various ships of the United States Coast Guard
  • USRC Active, the name of various ships of the United States Revenue Cutter Service
  • USS Active, the name of various ships of the United States Navy
Other
  • Active volcano, a volcano which erupts regularly
  • The active grammatical voice, in which the subject is the agent or actor of the verb
  • Active learning, teaching or instruction technique
  • ACTIVE, or "Active - sobriety, friendship and peace", a European temperance youth organization formerly known as the European Good Templar Youth Federation (EGTYF)
  • Active, the original name of the early steam locomotive Locomotion No 1

Famous quotes containing the word active:

    How often must I repeat, that I know or am conscious of my own being; and that I myself am not my ideas, but somewhat else, a thinking, active principle that perceives, knows, wills, and operates about ideas?
    George Berkeley (1685–1753)

    Communists have always played an active role in the fight by colonial countries for their freedom, because the short- term objects of Communism would always correspond with the long-term objects of freedom movements.
    Nelson Mandela (b. 1918)

    We have not passed that subtle line between childhood and adulthood until we move from the passive voice to the active voice—that is, until we have stopped saying “It got lost,” and say, “I lost it.”
    Sydney J. Harris (b. 1917)