Sort may refer to:

  • Sorting, any process of arranging items in sequence or in sets
    • Sorting algorithm, any algorithm for arranging elements in lists
    • Sort (Unix), a Unix utility which sorts the lines of a file
    • Sort (C++), a function in the C++ Standard Template Library
  • Sort (typesetting), a piece of metal type
  • Sort, Lleida, a town in Catalonia
  • Strategic Offensive Reductions Treaty, a treaty between the United States and the Russian Federation
  • Special Operations Response Team, a group trained to respond to disturbances at a correctional facility
  • In mathematical logic, a domain in a many-sorted structure
  • Symantec Operations Readiness Tools, a web-based suite of services from Symantec Corporation

Other articles related to "sort, sorts":

Antidotes (album) - Recording
... it so that we would get the tracks down, get all of the sort of essential parts down and then, halfway through the recording he kind of came in, and ...
Sorted Array - Methods
... Some of them are selection sort, bubble sort, insertion sort, merge sort, quicksort, heapsort, and counting sort ...
Coggs V Bernard - Judgment
... gave this well-known statement of the categories of bailment “ And there are six sorts of bailments ... The first sort of bailment is, a bare naked bailment of goods, delivered by one man to another to keep for the use of the bailor and this I call a depositum, and it is that sort of bailment ... The second sort is, when goods or chattels that are useful, are lent to a friend gratis, to be used by him and this is called commodatum, because the thing ...
A Sort Of Homecoming
... Several artistic works are entitled "A Sort of Homecoming." Among them are A Sort of Homecoming (song) A Sort of Homecoming (album) The phrase was coined ...

Famous quotes containing the word sort:

    What is most appalling in an F. Scott Fitzgerald book is that it is peopleless fiction: Fitzgerald writes about spectral, muscled suits; dresses, hats, and sleeves which have some sort of vague, libidinous throb. These are plainly the product of sickness.
    Edward Dahlberg (1900–1977)

    ... it must be obvious that in the agitation preceding the enactment of [protective] laws the zeal of the reformers would be second to the zeal of the highly paid night-workers who are anxious to hold their trade against an invasion of skilled women. To this sort of interference with her working life the modern woman can have but one attitude: I am not a child.
    Crystal Eastman (1881–1928)

    I know that two and two make four—& should be glad to prove it too if I could—though I must say if by any sort of process I could convert 2 & 2 into five it would give me much greater pleasure.
    George Gordon Noel Byron (1788–1824)