Some articles on portable:
... Title Details Umineko no Naku Koro ni Portable 1 Original release date(s) October 20, 2011 Release years by system 2011—PlayStation Portable Notes Published and developed by Alchemist ...
... SyMenu is a portable launcher menu so it can reside on any removable drive ... It can be customized in a simple and quick way adding links to portable programs, files, Windows commands, folders and web urls ... SyMenu supports every portable program and programs that don't need to access registry or file system folders outside the program's root ...
... Sirius Stiletto was a brand of satellite radio portable media players from Sirius Satellite Radio ... (A predecessor, the Sirius S50, was portable but was unable to receive satellite signal unless docked.) The successor to the Stiletto 100, the Stiletto 2, was launched in November 2007 ... and the end-user software in these devices is powered by the Mono Framework a portable.NET implementation for many platforms, including embedded Linux systems such as the Stiletto ...
More definitions of "portable":
- (adj): Easily or conveniently transported.
Example: "A portable television set"
- (noun): A small light typewriter; usually with a case in which it can be carried.
Famous quotes containing the word portable:
“Wotever is, is right, as the young nobleman sveetly remarked wen they put him down in the pension list cos his mothers uncles vifes grandfather vunce lit the kings pipe vith a portable tinder-box.”
—Charles Dickens (18121870)
“In the quilts I had found good objectshospitable, warm, with soft edges yet resistant, with boundaries yet suggesting a continuous safe expanse, a field that could be bundled, a bundle that could be unfurled, portable equipment, light, washable, long-lasting, colorful, versatile, functional and ornamental, private and universal, mine and thine.”
—Radka Donnell-Vogt, U.S. quiltmaker. As quoted in Lives and Works, by Lynn F. Miller and Sally S. Swenson (1981)
“Fewer and fewer Americans possess objects that have a patina, old furniture, grandparents pots and pansthe used things, warm with generations of human touch, ... essential to a human landscape. Instead, we have our paper phantoms, transistorized landscapes. A featherweight portable museum.”
—Susan Sontag (b. 1933)