Some articles on section, sections:
... Pages are traditionally referred to using the notation "name(section)" for example, ftp ... The same page name may appear in more than one section of the manual, as when the names of system calls, user commands, or macro packages coincide ... The syntax for accessing the non-default manual section varies between different man implementations ...
... The park consists of two sections, on either side of Twofold Bay and the town of Eden ... The smaller northern section is bounded on its western border by the Princes Highway ... The geology of this section is mainly sedimentary rock (ironstone and clay) laid down in the Paleogene, with some quartzite outcrops ...
... A Caesarean section, (also C-section, Caesarian section, Cesarean section, Caesar, etc.) is a surgical procedure in which one or more incisions are made through a mother's ... A late-term abortion using Caesarean section procedures is termed a hysterotomy abortion and is very rarely performed ... The first modern Caesarean section was performed by German gynecologist Ferdinand Adolf Kehrer in 1881 ...
... In ternary form, unlike the rounded binary form, each section will usually be self-contained both thematically and tonally (that is, each section contains ... The B section is generally in a contrasting, but closely related key, usually the dominant key of the first section's tonic (a perfect fifth above) or the relative or parallel minor or major, less often ... The repetition of any section results in expanded ternary form ...
... Lateral surface The skull from the front Sagittal section of skull Roof, floor, and lateral wall of left nasal cavity The sphenopalatine ganglion and its branches Coronal section of nasal cavities Sagittal ...
More definitions of "section":
- (noun): A land unit of 1 square mile measuring 1 mile on a side.
- (noun): A distinct region or subdivision of a territorial or political area or community or group of people.
Example: "No section of the nation is more ardent than the South"; "there are three synagogues in the Jewish section"
- (noun): A small army unit usually having a special function.
- (noun): A small team of policemen working as part of a police platoon.
- (verb): Divide into segments.
- (noun): The cutting of or into body tissues or organs (especially by a surgeon as part of an operation).
Synonyms: incision, surgical incision
- (noun): (geometry) the area created by a plane cutting through a solid.
Synonyms: plane section
- (noun): One of the portions into which something is regarded as divided and which together constitute a whole.
Example: "The finance section of the company"
Synonyms: part, division
- (noun): A segment of a citrus fruit.
Example: "He ate a section of the orange"
- (noun): One of several parts or pieces that fit with others to constitute a whole object.
Example: "A section of a fishing rod"
- (noun): A specialized division of a large organization.
Example: "She got a job in the historical section of the Treasury"
- (noun): A division of an orchestra containing all instruments of the same class.
- (noun): A very thin slice (of tissue or mineral or other substance) for examination under a microscope.
Example: "Sections from the left ventricle showed diseased tissue"
Famous quotes containing the word section:
“Thats my problem, chaplain: Im yellow. PFC Bernsteinplumb, fat coward. Hey, can you get a Section 8 for being yellow?”
—James Poe, U.S. screenwriter, and Based On Play. Robert Aldrich. Bernstein (Robert Strauss)
“Ah, Governor [Murphy, of New Jersey], dont try to deceive me as to the sentiment of the dear people. I have been hearing from the West and the East, and the South seems to be the only section which approves of me at all, and that comes from merely a generous impulse, for even that section would deny me its votes.”
—William Howard Taft (18571930)
“Every man has been brought up with the idea that decent women dont pop in and out of bed; he has always been told by his mother that nice girls dont. He finds, of course, when he gets older that this may be untruebut only in a certain section of society.”
—Barbara Cartland (b. 1901)