Discovery may refer to:
- Discovery (observation), observing or finding something unknown
- Discovery (fiction), a character's learning something unknown
- Discovery (law), a process in courts of law relating to evidence
Other articles related to "discovery":
... DCI operates its businesses in four groups Discovery Networks U.S ... Discovery Networks International, Discovery Commerce, and Discovery Education ...
... The channel launched nationwide in the United States on June 1, 2002, as Discovery HD Theater ... to HD Theater on September 22, 2007, because Discovery Communications launched HD simulcasts of some of its other channels including Animal Planet, Discovery Channel, Science and TLC ...
... Discovery Commerce operates a catalog and electronic commerce business offering lifestyle, health, science and education-oriented products, as well as products specifically related to programming on ... serves as a licensing business that licenses Discovery trademarks and intellectual property to third parties for the purpose of creating and selling retail merchandise ... The Discovery shopping website offers products similar to those previously sold in the Discovery Channel retail stores ...
... Discovery Channel, an American TV channel distributed by Discovery Communications Discovery (Irish TV series), the first documentary television series to be broadcast on RTÉ Discovery (1960s TV series), 1960s ...
... Discovery Communications, Inc ... The company started as a single channel in 1985, The Discovery Channel ... is offered through DCI's 28 network entertainment brands, including Discovery Channel, Military Channel, TLC, Animal Planet, Discovery Fit Health and a family of digital channels ...
Famous quotes containing the word discovery:
“The virtues of society are vices of the saint. The terror of reform is the discovery that we must cast away our virtues, or what we have always esteemed such, into the same pit that has consumed our grosser vices.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“Next to the striking of fire and the discovery of the wheel, the greatest triumph of what we call civilization was the domestication of the human male.”
—Max Lerner (b. 1902)
“He is not a true man of science who does not bring some sympathy to his studies, and expect to learn something by behavior as well as by application. It is childish to rest in the discovery of mere coincidences, or of partial and extraneous laws. The study of geometry is a petty and idle exercise of the mind, if it is applied to no larger system than the starry one.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)