Excess may refer to:

  • Angle excess, in spherical trigonometry, quantity, used to calculate the area of polygon on a sphere
  • Excess, in insurance, similar to deductible
  • Excess, in chemistry, describing any reagent that is not the limiting reagent
  • "Excess", a song by Tricky from the album Blowback
  • Excess (album), an album by Coma

Other articles related to "excess":

Tethered Particle Motion - Chip and Tether Assembly - Tether Assembly
... After an incubation of about 45min, the excess antibody has to be washed away ... After washing the excess antibody, the polymer should be injected into the chip and incubated for about the same time ... Excess beads should be washed out ...
... Joannis Gorraeus gave the name cacochymia to the abundance and excess of any ill humor, provided it is only one in excess plethora he called the abundance or excess ...
List Of Former WWE Programming - 2000s - Excess (2001–2002)
... Excess is a wrestling talk (originally call-in) show that featured WWF guest superstars and Divas ... the April 6, 2002 episode, the first hour of the show stayed under the Excess name, and was hosted by Michael Cole and Marc Lloyd, who presented an hour of SmackDown highlights and news ... The second hour was renamed Late Night Excess and was presented by The Coach and Raven ...
Southern Regional College - Courses, Students and Faculty
... The college offers a wide range of courses in excess of 100 courses for full-time further education in excess of 80 courses on a full-time and part-time ...

Famous quotes containing the word excess:

    Our civilization survives in the complacency of cowardly or malignant minds—a sacrifice to the vanity of ageing adolescents.... In 1953, excess is always a comfort, and sometimes a career.
    Albert Camus (1913–1960)

    There may be an excess of cultivation as well as of anything else, until civilization becomes pathetic. A highly cultivated man,—all whose bones can be bent! whose heaven-born virtues are but good manners!
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Where an excess of power prevails, property of no sort is duly respected. No man is safe in his opinions, his person, his faculties, or his possessions.
    James Madison (1751–1836)