Site

Site may refer to:

  • Location (geography), a point or an area on the Earth's surface or elsewhere
    • Archaeological site, a place (or group of physical sites) in which evidence of past activity is preserved
  • Building site, a place where construction takes place

In information technology:

  • Website, a set of related web pages containing content
  • Active Directory Site, an object that represents a geographic location that hosts networks

In mathematics:

  • Site (mathematics) a category C together with a Grothendieck topology on C

In biochemistry:

  • Binding site
  • Active site

In other uses:

  • SITE Institute, non-profit anti-terrorism organization
  • Sindh Industrial and Trading Estate, a company in Sindh, Pakistan
  • SITE Town, a densely populated town in Karachi, Pakistan
  • S.I.T.E Industrial Area, an area in Karachi, Pakistan
  • Satellite Instructional Television Experiment, an experimental satellite communications project launched in India in 1975
  • Sculpture in the Environment, an American architecture firm
  • Site, a National Register of Historic Places property type
  • Society of Incentive and Travel Executives

Read more about Site:  See Also

Famous quotes containing the word site:

    The present hour is always wealthiest when it is poorer than the future ones, as that is the pleasantest site which affords the pleasantest prospects.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    It’s given new meaning to me of the scientific term black hole.
    Don Logan, U.S. businessman, president and chief executive of Time Inc. His response when asked how much his company had spent in the last year to develop Pathfinder, Time Inc.’S site on the World Wide Web. Quoted in New York Times, p. D7 (November 13, 1995)

    The site of the true bottomless financial pit is the toy store. It’s amazing how much a few pieces of plastic and paper will sell for if the purchasers are parents or grandparent, especially when the manufacturers claim their product improves a child’s intellectual or physical development.
    Lawrence Kutner (20th century)