The collect /ˈkɒlɛkt/ is a short general prayer of a particular structure used in Christian liturgy.

Collects appear in the liturgies of Roman Catholic, Anglican,and Lutheran churches, among others. They are unknown in the liturgies of eastern Christianity.

Read more about Collect:  Origin of The Term, Structure, Variations

Other articles related to "collect, collects":

Things (application) - Main Features - Collect
... Inbox is used to collect tasks which have not been filed in a specific place yet. ...
Collect - Variations
... At first only one collect was said at Mass, but the Tridentine version of the Roman Missal allowed and often prescribed the use of more than one collect, all but the first being ... The collects in the Book of Common Prayer are mainly translations by Thomas Cranmer (d ... Similarly, Lutheran liturgies typically retain traditional collects for each Sunday of the liturgical year ...
Moley Christmas - Gameplay
... Location Activity 1 The Gremlin Graphics office The player must collect the source code to the game and escape to screen 2 ... The Mastering Plant The player must deposit the source code and ...
Crowdsourcing - Crowdsourcers
... Additionally, using crowdsourcing, researchers can collect data from populations and demographics they may not have had access to locally, but that improve ... the Sheep Market, Aaron Koblin used Mechanical Turk to collect 10,000 drawings of sheep from contributors around the world ... As with other crowdsourcers, artists use crowdsourcing systems to generate and collect data ...
Artificial Intelligence Marketing - Collect, Reason, Act - Act
... would take the decision and act accordingly to the information it receives at the collect stage ...

Famous quotes containing the word collect:

    A great biography should, like the close of a great drama, leave behind it a feeling of serenity. We collect into a small bunch the flowers, the few flowers, which brought sweetness into a life, and present it as an offering to an accomplished destiny. It is the dying refrain of a completed song, the final verse of a finished poem.
    André Maurois (1885–1967)

    [A] Dada exhibition. Another one! What’s the matter with everyone wanting to make a museum piece out of Dada? Dada was a bomb ... can you imagine anyone, around half a century after a bomb explodes, wanting to collect the pieces, sticking it together and displaying it?
    Max Ernst (1891–1976)

    Politics is still the man’s game. The women are allowed to do the chores, the dirty work, and now and then—but only occasionally—one is present at some secret conference or other. But it’s not the rule. They can go out and get the vote, if they can and will; they can collect money, they can be grateful for being permitted to work. But that is all.
    Mary Roberts Rinehart (1876–1958)