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add

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(computer science)
(mathematics)
To perform addition.
(ordnance)
A fire correction term used by observers in adjusting fire to indicate that an increase in range (of so many yards) will follow and is desired.

ADD.

1. On drawings, abbr. for addendum. 2. On drawings, abbr. for addition.
References in classic literature ?
She likes it, and it won't cost much, so I'll have some left to buy my pencils," added Amy.
That I cannot see the sunny side of the picture of life, like this artless but ardent enthusiast," she added, laying her hand lightly, but affectionately, on the arm of her sister, "is the penalty of experience, and, perhaps, the misfortune of my nature.
Tom turned in without the added vexation of prayers, and Sid made mental note of the omission.
I must go there at once," he added, "or I shall not be in time.
But I will be avenged,'' he added, starting from his char in impatience at the supposed injury, and catching hold of his boar-spear; ``I will go with my complaint to the great council; I have friends, I have followers man to man will I appeal the Norman to the lists; let him come in his plate and his mail, and all that can render cowardice bold; I have sent such a javelin as this through a stronger fence than three of their war shields
And be quick about it,' added the Hatter, `or you'll be asleep again before it's done.
All this she must possess," added Darcy, "and to all this she must yet add something more substantial, in the improvement of her mind by extensive reading.
It must be done," said Athos; then in a lower and more gentle voice, he added.
Two added to one--if that could but be done," It said, "with one's fingers and thumbs
If, then, the mind is a more valuable part of man than the body, every one would wish to have those things more regarded in his city which tend to the advantage of these than common matters, such are war and justice; to which may be added council, which is the business of civil wisdom (nor is it of any consequence whether these different employments are filled by different persons or one, as the same man is oftentimes both a soldier and a husbandman): so that if both the judge and the senator are parts of the city, it necessarily follows that the soldier must be so also.
They are the prawns of the air," said Joe, who added that he was sorry that he had never had the chance to taste them--just for information's sake!
In fact, if by new, newly made is to be understood, the chapters added to this edition are not new.