Draw, draws or drawn may refer to:
- The act of drawing, or making an image with a writing utensil
- A part of many card games
- A part of a lottery
- Wire drawing
- Draw (terrain), terrain feature similar to a valley (but smaller) formed by two parallel ridges or spurs with low ground in between them
Other articles related to "draw, draws":
... Rf8! draws A "book draw" or a "theoretical draw" is a position that is known to result in a draw if both sides play optimally ... A "positional draw" is an impasse other than stalemate, where a draw is salvaged despite a big material disadvantage (see fortress (chess)#Positional draw) ... A "grandmaster draw" is a game in which the players quickly agree to a draw after making little or no effort to win (see draw by agreement#Grandmaster ...
... Article 5 of the FIDE Laws of Chess gives the ways a game may end in a draw, and they are detailed in Article 9 (Schiller 200326–29) ... no legal move but is not in check, this is stalemate and the game is automatically a draw ... his move, the player on move may claim a draw (to the arbiter) ...
... probability of drawing a white marble in the draw is This can be shown by induction ... First, it is certainly true for the first draw that ... we can show that by writing which makes it true for every draw ...
... The draw for the 2011 tournament was determined on 12 December 2010 in Singapore ... The top 4 teams from the previous championship (Australia, New Zealand, Jamaica and England) were put in the number one position from pool A to pool D respectively ...
Famous quotes containing the word draw:
“We may draw good out of evil; we must not do evil, that good may come.”
—Maria Weston Chapman (18061885)
“But our old subtle foe so tempteth me
That not one hour I can myself sustain.
Thy grace may wing me to prevent his art,
And thou like adamant draw mine iron heart.”
—John Donne (15721631)
“Whether our feet are compressed in iron shoes, our faces hidden with veils and masks; whether yoked with cows to draw the plow through its furrows, or classed with idiots, lunatics and criminals in the laws and constitutions of the State, the principle is the same; for the humiliations of the spirit are as real as the visible badges of servitude.”
—Elizabeth Cady Stanton (18151902)