What is defect?

  • (verb): Desert (a cause, a country or an army), often in order to join the opposing cause, country, or army.
    Synonyms: desert
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on defect:

Consumer Protection Act 1987 - Product Liability - Other Defences
... The defect is attributable to compliance with a requirement imposed by law (s.4(1)(a)) The defendants did not at any time supply the product to another (s.4 ...
Carrier Scattering - Experimental Measurements
... Ec-Edb calculable and the intercept determines 1/τ from all but defect scattering processes ... that phonon scattering (among other, possibly negligible processes) is independent of defect concentration ... (Figure 3) so that phonon density decreases to negligible allowing defect dominant resistivity ...
... C-Drone-Defect (sometimes abbreviated as CDD) is the Aggrotech solo project of Marc Horstmeier The project was started sometime in 1998 ... and is written in full as Counter-Drone-Defect ...
Consumer Protection Act 1987 - Product Liability - Defect
... Section 3 defines a defect as being present when "the safety of the product is not such as persons generally are entitled to expect" ...

More definitions of "defect":

  • (noun): A mark or flaw that spoils the appearance of something (especially on a person's body).
    Synonyms: blemish, mar
  • (noun): A failing or deficiency.
    Example: "That interpretation is an unfortunate defect of our lack of information"
    Synonyms: shortcoming
  • (noun): An imperfection in a device or machine.
    Synonyms: fault, flaw
  • (noun): An imperfection in a bodily system.
    Example: "Visual defects"; "this device permits detection of defects in the lungs"

Famous quotes containing the word defect:

    Well, I had gone and spoiled it again, made another mistake. A double one in fact. There were plenty of ways to get rid of that officer by some simple and plausible device, but no, I must pick out a picturesque one; it is the crying defect of my character.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)

    It is to be lamented that the principle of national has had very little nourishment in our country, and, instead, has given place to sectional or state partialities. What more promising method for remedying this defect than by uniting American women of every state and every section in a common effort for our whole country.
    Catherine E. Beecher (1800–1878)

    Mixed dinner parties of ladies and gentlemen ... are very rare, which is a great defect in the society; not only as depriving them of the most social and hospitable manner of meeting, but as leading to frequent dinner parties of gentlemen without ladies, which certainly does not conduce to refinement.
    Frances Trollope (1780–1863)