Relative or Relatives may refer to:

Read more about Relative:  General Use, Philosophy, Economics/Finance

Other articles related to "relative, relatives":

Relative Wind in Freefall
... Relative wind is also used to describe the airflow relative to an object in freefall through an atmosphere, such as that of a person's body during the freefall portion of a ... In a normal skydive the vertical descent of the skydiver creates an upward relative wind ... The relative wind strength increases with increased descent rate ...
Relative Wind
... In aeronautics, the relative wind is the direction of movement of the atmosphere relative to an aircraft or an airfoil ... is opposite to the direction of movement of the aircraft or airfoil relative to the atmosphere ... This vector is the relative wind or the free stream velocity vector ...
Relative Bearing Indicator
... A Relative bearing indicator shows the bearing of some source relative to a vehicle carrying a detector ...
Sharavathi - Climate - Humidity
... During the morning, the relative humidity exceeds 75% for most times of the year ... During the months of monsoon, the relative humidity during the afternoons is approximately 60% ... During the driest months (January to March), the relative humidity in the afternoon is less than 35% ...
Relative - Popular Culture - Music
... Friends Relatives, 1999 compilation album Dead Relatives, 2000 music album by Canadian Emm Gryner Relative Ways, 2001 music album by...And You Will Know Us by the Trail of Dead ...

Famous quotes containing the word relative:

    Man may have his opinion as to the relative importance of feeding his body and nourishing his soul, but he is allowed by Nature to have no opinion whatever as to the need for feeding the body before the soul can think of anything but the body’s hunger.
    George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)

    It is an interesting question how far men would retain their relative rank if they were divested of their clothes.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    To revolt is a natural tendency of life. Even a worm turns against the foot that crushes it. In general, the vitality and relative dignity of an animal can be measured by the intensity of its instinct to revolt.
    Mikhail Bakunin (1814–1876)