Intercept

Intercept may refer to:

  • X-intercept, the point where a line crosses the x-axis
  • Y-intercept, the point where a line crosses the y-axis
  • Interception (football), a play in various forms of football
  • The Mona Intercept, a 1980 thriller novel by Donald Hamilton
  • Operation Intercept, an anti-drug measure announced by President Nixon
  • Telephone tapping, the monitoring of telephone and Internet conversations by a third party
  • Tax refund intercept
  • Samsung Intercept (SPH-M910), an Android smartphone
  • Visual Intercept, a Microsoft Windows based software defect tracking system
  • Intermodulation Intercept Point, a measure of an electrical device's linearity.

Other articles related to "intercept":

Tornado Intercept Vehicle
... The Tornado Intercept Vehicle 1 (TIV 1) and Tornado Intercept Vehicle 2 (TIV 2) are vehicles used to film with an IMAX camera from inside a tornado ...
Signals Intelligence In The Cold War - Korean War - Tactical SIGINT
... eavesdropping techniques called Ground Return Intercept (GRI) ... trouble getting volunteers to go out at night and implant the equipment to make intercept possible, even though the sensors might need to be as close as 35 yards (32 m) to the enemy ... Starting in July 1951, Low-level intercept (LLI) teams, of 2-5 men in a jeep or bunker, became popular ...
y-intercept
... axis represents a variable y, a y-intercept is a point where the graph of a function or relation intersects with the y-axis of the coordinate system ... is given as y = f(x), the y-coordinate of the y-intercept is found by calculating f(0) ... Functions which are undefined at x = 0 have no y-intercept ...
FRUMEL - Intercept Stations
... The major (naval) Intercept Stations which carried out intercept and D/F (direction finding) but not cryptographic work were Park Orchards in Melbourne HMAS Harman ...

Famous quotes containing the word intercept:

    Colonel, never go out to meet trouble. If you will just sit still, nine cases out of ten someone will intercept it before it reaches you.
    Calvin Coolidge (1872–1933)