Row may refer to:
- Row vector, a 1 × n matrix in linear algebra.
- Row (database), a single, implicitly structured data item in a table
- Row (weight-lifting), a form of weight-lifting exercise
- Row (album), an album by Gerard
- Tone row, an arrangement of the twelve notes of the chromatic scale
- Rest of the world or RoW
- Roswell International Air Center's IATA code
- Right-of-way. ROW, also often R/O/W.
Other articles related to "row":
... John Row (1568–1646) was a Scottish ecclesiastical historian and one of the Scottish Reformers ... Row's Historie of the Kirk of Scotland (1558–1637), left by him in manuscript, is an original authority for the period ...
... Old MacDonald Had a Farm" "Finger Song" "Two Little Eyes" "Auld Lang Syne" "Row, Row, Row Your Boat" "Do Re Mi" "I Saw Three Ships" "Oh! Suzanna" "Silent Night" "The Morning Song" "Head and Shoulder Knees ...
... All of the original skid row area depicted in the novel was demolished (West End Redevelopment) from 1965-69 ... Most of the skid row scenes were filmed in the outer fringe of the original skid row area which was torn down a year after Fat City was filmed, in ...
... is the third and final single from Skid Row's 1989 eponymous debut album ... In 2003, Skid Row, this time featuring new lead singer Johnny Solinger, recorded a second version of the song entitled "I Remember You Two." The song appears in the album Thickskin ...
Famous quotes containing the word row:
“When people ask me how I develop recipes, I have to respond: travelling, eating, watching, experimenting, and constantly asking myself: Do I want to eat this dish again? Will I yearn for it some evening when Im hungry? Will I remember it in six months time? In a year? Five years from now?”
—Paula Wolfert, U.S. cookbook writer. Paula Wolferts World of Food, Introduction, Harper and Row (1988)
“Those who want to row on the ocean of human knowledge do not get far, and the storm drives those out of their course who set sail.”
—Franz Grillparzer (17911872)
“You have a row of dominoes set up; you knock over the first one, and what will happen to the last one is that it will go over very quickly.”
—Dwight D. Eisenhower (18901969)