Copy

Copy may refer to: to copy a word from a book to a paper or laptop or computer

  • Copying or the product of copying (including the plural "copies"); the duplication of information or an artifact
    • Cut, copy, and paste, a method of reproducing text or other data in computing
    • Photocopying, a process which makes paper copies of documents and other visual images
    • Fax, a telecommunications technology used to transfer copies of documents, especially over the telephone network
    • Facsimile, a copy or reproduction that is as true to the original source as possible
    • Replica, a copy closely resembling the original concerning its shape and appearance
    • Term of art in US copyright law meaning a material object in which a work of authorship has been embodied, such as a book
  • Copy (procedure word), a response indicating satisfactory receipt of last radio transmission
  • Copy (command), a shell command
  • Copy (written), written content in publications, in contrast to photographs or other elements of layout
  • Copy (album), the debut album of the electronica artist Mitsuki Aira
  • Copy (musician), the Portland-based electronic music artist

Famous quotes containing the word copy:

    Matisse makes a drawing, then he makes a copy of it. He recopies it five times, ten times, always clarifying the line. He’s convinced that the last, the most stripped down, is the best, the purest, the definitive one; and in fact, most of the time, it was the first. In drawing, nothing is better than the first attempt.
    Pablo Picasso (1881–1973)

    I learn immediately from any speaker how much he has already lived, through the poverty or the splendor of his speech. Life lies behind us as the quarry from whence we get tiles and copestones for the masonry of today. This is the way to learn grammar. Colleges and books only copy the language which the field and the work-yard made.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    Let your dress fall down your shoulder,
    come touch a copy of you....
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)