list

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list

1
Computing a linearly ordered data structure

list

2
1. a strip of bark, sapwood, etc., trimmed from a board or plank
2. another word for fillet

list

3
the act or an instance of a ship leaning to one side

list

[list]
(computer science)
A last-in, first-out storage organization, usually implemented by software, but sometimes implemented by hardware.
In FORTRAN, a set of data items to be read or written.
(engineering)
To lean to one side, or deviate from the vertical.

fillet

fillet, 1
1. A molding consisting of a narrow flat band, often square in section; the term is loosely applied to almost any rectangular molding; usually used in conjunction with or to separate other moldings or ornaments, as the stria between the flutes of columns. Also see band, lattice molding, fret, reglet, annulet, supercilium, taenia, cincture, cimbia, fascia, and platband; a listel, or tringle.
2. A carved ornament representing a flowing band or ribbon.
3. In stair construction, a thin narrow strip of wood which fits into the groove of the stair shoe or subrail between balusters.
4. A cant strip.
5. A concave junction where two surfaces meet. (See illustration p. 398.)

list

(data)
A data structure holding many values, possibly of different types, which is usually accessed sequentially, working from the head to the end of the tail - an "ordered list". This contrasts with a (one-dimensional) array, any element of which can be accessed equally quickly.

Lists are often stored using a cell and pointer arrangement where each value is stored in a cell along with an associated pointer to the next cell. A special pointer, e.g. zero, marks the end of the list. This is known as a (singly) "linked list". A doubly linked list has pointers from each cell to both next and previous cells.

An unordered list is a set.

list

(1) An arranged set of data, often in row and column format.

(2) In fourth-generation languages, a command that displays/prints selected records. For example, in dBASE, list name address displays all names and addresses in the current file.