Outlet may mean:
Read more about Outlet.
Some articles on outlet:
... with the same travel time to the watershed outlet ... In this simplified example, the watershed outlet is located at the bottom of the picture with a stream flowing through it ... yellow line will reach the watershed outlet at exactly the same time ...
... Outlet may mean An electrical outlet An outlet store or outlet mall The pelvic outlet A type of instance variable used for graphical user interface programming in the OpenStep / Cocoa environment Outlet, Ontario ...
... Burlington Outlet Village is an outlet shopping center located just off I-85/40 in Burlington, North Carolina, USA ... Burlington Outlet Village, formerly known as the Burlington Manufacturers Outlet Center (BMOC), was the first factory outlet center to open in North Carolina ... Burlington Outlet Village is owned and managed by Anthony Co ...
... The Southern Outlet (The Outlet) is a 13 km dual-carriageway limited-access highway that connects Hobart to the southern parts of Tasmania, Australia ... The Outlet is one of the busier commuter highways in Hobart, handling in excess of 31,000 traffic movements each day ...
... Water District began its “Lenihan Dam Outlet Project” at Lexington Reservoir ... This project replaced the old outlet pipe that releases water from Lexington Reservoir into some of the creeks and streams of Santa Clara Valley ... The new outlet pipe, which runs through a new tunnel in Saint Joseph’s Hill (on the east side of the dam), also features new actuating valves and a new intake structure ...
More definitions of "outlet":
- (noun): Activity that releases or expresses creative energy or emotion.
Example: "She had no other outlet for her feelings"
Synonyms: release, vent
Famous quotes containing the word outlet:
“Ballet remained the only outlet for her sensuality.”
—Max Frisch (19111991)
“A lock-jaw that bends a mans head back to his heels, hydrophobia, that makes him bark at his wife and babes, insanity, that makes him eat grass; war, plague; cholera, famine, indicate a certain ferocity in nature, which, as it had its inlet by human crime, must have its outlet by human suffering.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)