Roll

Roll may refer to:

Read more about Roll:  Places, Music, Vehicles and Maneuvers, Other Uses

Other articles related to "roll, rolls":

Roll With It (Oasis Song) - Track Listing
... CD "Roll with It" - 400 "It's Better People" - 359 "Rockin' Chair" - 436 "Live Forever" (Live at Glastonbury '95) - 440 "Live Forever" was recorded live at the Glastonbury. 7" "Roll with It" - 400 "It's Better People" - 359 12" "Roll with It" - 400 "It's Better People" - 359 "Rockin' Chair" - 436 Cassette "Roll with It" - 400 "It's Better ...
Versamat
... First and foremost, Versamats were designed for short roll/single photo developing ... Many places, however, have used it for long roll film it can handle film up to approx ... With long rolls, however, there are a lot of problems because the film passes over many rollers ...
Flatbed Editor - Process - Synching
... The editor loads one picture roll onto a film plate and its corresponding Mag roll onto a sound plate ... The editor repeats the process on the Mag roll to find the frame with the clap sound ... Once found, they mark the frame on both rolls as the sync point, and switch the flatbed to Interlock mode ...
USNS Shughart (T-AKR-295)
... She is a 'roll-on roll-off' non-combat United States Navy designated a "Large, Medium-Speed Roll-on/Roll-off" (LMSR) ship ...
Roll - Other Uses
... Bread roll Roll (Mega Man) Rolls Razor, a safety razor and washing machine manufacturer Roll call, the calling of people's names from a list Roll cloud Rolls (rest ...

Famous quotes containing the word roll:

    Three meals of thin gruel a day, with an onion twice a week, and half a roll on Saturdays.
    Charles Dickens (1812–1870)

    It was easy to recognize in him the anti-social animus of a born evangelist, but there was also something else—a kind of voluptuous delight in the shabby and preposterous, a perverted aestheticism like that of a latter-day movie or radio fan, a wild will to roll in and snuffle balderdash as a cat rolls in and snuffles catnip.
    —H.L. (Henry Lewis)

    There was somewhat military in his nature, not to be subdued, always manly and able, but rarely tender, as if he did not feel himself except in opposition. He wanted a fallacy to expose, a blunder to pillory, I may say required a little sense of victory, a roll of the drum, to call his powers into full exercise.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)