Some articles on convey:
... They can be used to convey newly cast metal parts which may reach upwards of 1,500 °F (820 °C) ... Vibrating conveyors have been built to convey material at angles exceeding 45° from horizontal using special pan shapes ... Flat pans will convey most materials at a 5° Incline from horizontal line ...
... are used to convey mixed emotions that are more difficult to convey with traditional emoticons ... Characters are sometimes added to emoticons to convey an anime or manga-styled sweat drop, for example ^_^' or !>_ as well as _____, O and *u* The equal ...
... These are normally rectangular in shape, but this shape can be altered to convey information to the reader ... flashback or a dream sequence, whilst one with a jagged edge can be used to convey anger or shock ... A panel without a frame is used to convey space ...
... meaning, apart from its dictionary definition, that it may convey ... Deliberate use of connotation may involve selection of a word to convey more than its dictionary meaning, or substitution of another word that has a different shade of meaning ... different connotations slender, thin, skinny may each convey different images to the reader's mind ...
... In my works of life on the Tibetan Plateau, I focus more on movement, so as to convey the beauty of extreme tension and moments of life ... of paintings on the Tibetan plateau, I try to convey the unique psychological journey I experienced during this time ... In my oil paintings I try and convey my feelings for a target, as though I were encountering it for the first time ...
More definitions of "convey":
- (verb): Transmit a title or property.
- (verb): Transmit or serve as the medium for transmission.
Synonyms: conduct, transmit, carry, channel
- (verb): Make known; pass on, of information.
Famous quotes containing the word convey:
“Would you convey my compliments to the purist who reads your proofs and tell him or her that I write in a sort of broken-down patois which is something like the way a Swiss waiter talks, and that when I split an infinitive, God damn it, I split it so it will stay split, and when I interrupt the velvety smoothness of my more or less literate syntax with a few sudden words of bar- room vernacular, that is done with the eyes wide open and the mind relaxed but attentive.”
—Raymond Chandler (18881959)
“When toddlers are unable to speak about urgent matters, they must resort to crying or screaming. This happens even with adults. The voice is the carrier of emotion, and when speech fails us, we need to cry out in whatever form we can to convey our meaning. Often, what passes for negativism is really the toddlers desperate effort to make herself understood.”
—Alicia F. Lieberman (20th century)
“We are thus assisted by natural objects in the expression of particular meanings. But how great a language to convey such pepper-corn informations!”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)