Lack may also refer to:
- Andrew Lack (born 1953), British botanist and biologist
- David Lack (1910–1973), British ornithologist and biologist
- Lack Township, Juniata County, Pennsylvania
- Lack, County Fermanagh, Northern Ireland
- Lack, Poland
- Łąck, Poland
- Lack (manque), a term in Lacan's psychoanalytic philosophy
Other articles related to "lack":
... Lack is an emptiness created in a particle collider ... it is a physical object and so it was named Lack ... The Lack is characterized by its inexplicable preferences, as some particles and objects enter the space where lack should be and fail to appear on the ...
... transfer or for transfer of messages over the Internet due to the following limitations Lack of congestion control Inadequate security due to lack of encryption (clear ...
... from being "free and fair" can occur at several different stages Lack of open political debate or an informed electorate ... may be poorly informed about issues or candidates due to lack of freedom of the press, lack of objectivity in the press due to state control, or lack of access to news and ...
... productions are low in Guldara District due to lack of agricultural mechanization system, inadequate agricultural water and spread of animal and plant diseases ... Destruction or lack of roads has created transportation problems and has raised food and other required materials prices, similarly, inaccessibility to ... Instability and insecurity rate increase due to lack of police, national army and experienced personnel in security departments ...
Famous quotes containing the word lack:
“A successful woman preacher was once asked what special obstacles have you met as a woman in the ministry? Not one, she answered, except the lack of a ministers wife.”
—Anna Garlin Spencer (18511931)
“You lack the courage to be consumed in flames and to become ashes: so you will never become new, and never young again!”
—Friedrich Nietzsche (18441900)
“There are ... intangible realities which float near us, formless and without words; realities which no one has thought out, and which are excluded for lack of interpreters.”
—Natalie Clifford Barney (18761972)