Deposition

Deposition may refer to:

  • Deposition (law), taking testimony outside of court
  • Deposition (chemistry), molecules settling out of a solution
  • Thin-film deposition, any technique for depositing a thin film of material onto a substrate or onto previously deposited layers
  • Deposition (sediment), material (like sediment) being added to a landform
  • Deposition (physics), the process of gas transformation into solid
  • Deposition (politics), the removal of a person of authority from political power
  • Deposition (aerosol physics), a process where aerosol particles set down onto surfaces
  • Deposition (university), a widespread initiation ritual for new students practiced from the Middle Ages until the 18th century

The Deposition can also refer to depictions of Christ's descent from the cross, as in:

  • Deposition from the Cross, the depiction of the removal of Jesus from the cross
  • The Deposition (Michelangelo), a marble sculpture
  • The Deposition (Raphael), an oil painting
  • The Deposition (Rogier van der Weyden), an oil painting, c.1435
  • The Deposition from the Cross (Pontormo), an oil painting of 1528

The Deposition can also refer to:

  • "The Deposition" (The Office), an episode of The Office (US TV series)


Other articles related to "deposition":

Stencil Lithography - Processes - Deposition
... The main deposition method used with stencil lithography is physical vapor deposition ... This includes thermal and electron beam physical vapor deposition, molecular beam epitaxy, sputtering, and pulsed laser deposition ...
Bacterial Adhesion In Aquatic System
... Bacterial adhesion involves the attachment (or deposition) of bacteria on the surface (solid, gel layer, etc.) ... Controlling and preventing the adverse impact of the bacterial deposition on the aquatic environment need a deeply understanding about the mechanisms of this process ... DLVO theory has been used extensively to describe the deposition of bacteria in many current researches ...
Leontia - Deposition
... Priscus had supported Heraclius and continued to serve as commander of the Excubitors to 5 December 612 ... He was then replaced by Niketas, a first cousin of Heraclius, and forced to take monastic vows ...
Spaids V. Cooley
... It must be intended that the defendant objected to the admission of the deposition because of some alleged informality, but what that was is not set forth in connection with the ... The deposition appears to be regular in form ... The place where the deposition was taken sufficiently appears ...