Form is the shape, visual appearance, or configuration of an object.
Form may also refer to the following:
- Form (document), a document (printed or electronic) with spaces in which to write or enter data
- Form (education), a class, set or group of students
- Form (exercise), a proper way of performing an exercise
- Form (horse racing), a record of a racehorse's performance, or similarly for an athlete
- Form (nest), a shallow depression or flattened nest of grass used by a hare
- Form (religion), an academic term for prescriptions or norms on religious practice
- Musical form, a generic type of composition or the structure of a particular piece
- Criminal record, slang
Other articles related to "form, forms":
... series of ribbons wrap concentrically around the tower form and hover above the entry plaza area providing cover and shading ... The tension in the movement and free form are expressed by the gradual twisting of the aluminium-clad ribbons as they move around the building ...
... The name of the Angles is first recorded in Latinized form, as Anglii, in the Germania of Tacitus ... Gregory the Great in an epistle simplified the Latinized name Anglii to Angli, the latter form developing into the preferred form of the word ... used Angelfolc (-folk) there are also such forms as Engel, Englan (the people), Englaland, and Englisc, all showing i-mutation ...
... the process by which the dispersed phase comes out of suspension in the form of flakes ... Coalescence is another form of instability - small droplets bump into each other within the media volume and continuously combine to form progressively larger droplets ...
... c and with side c opposite a right angle, the relation between the sides takes the form where cosh is the hyperbolic cosine ... This formula is a special form of the hyperbolic law of cosines that applies to all hyperbolic triangles with γ the angle at the vertex opposite the side c ... the hyperbolic relation for a right triangle approaches the form of Pythagoras' theorem ...
... Polyandry (Greek poly—many, andras—man) is a form of polygamy whereby a woman takes two or more husbands at the same time ... For example, the form of polyandry in which a woman is married to two or more brothers is known as fraternal polyandry, and it is believed by many anthropologists to be the most frequently ...
Famous quotes containing the word form:
“Have you never been moved by poor mens fidelity, the image of you they form in their simple minds? Why should you always talk of their envy, without understanding that what they ask of you is not so much your worldly goods, as something very hard to define, which they themselves can put no name to; yet at times it consoles their loneliness; a dream of splendor, of magnificence, a tawdry dream, a poor mans dreamand yet God blesses it!”
—Georges Bernanos (18881948)
“Here the term language-game is meant to bring into prominence the fact that the speaking of language is part of an activity, of a form of life.”
—Ludwig Wittgenstein (18891951)
“During the long ages of class rule, which are just beginning to cease, only one form of sovereignty has been assigned to all menthat, namely, over all women. Upon these feeble and inferior companions all men were permitted to avenge the indignities they suffered from so many men to whom they were forced to submit.”
—Mary Putnam Jacobi (18421906)