bottom

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bottom

1. Nautical touch bottom to run aground
2. Nautical the parts of a vessel's hull that are under water
3. (in literary or commercial contexts) a boat or ship
4. Billiards Snooker a strike in the centre of the cue ball
5. a dry valley or hollow
6. US and Canadian the low land bordering a river

bottom

[′bäd·əm]
(computer science)
The termination of a file.
(geology)
The bed of a body of running or still water.
(particle physics)
The new quantum number associated with the bottom quark. Also known as beauty.

Bottom

under spell, grows ass’s head. [Br. Lit.: A Midsummer Night’s Dream]

bottom

(theory)
The least defined element in a given domain.

Often used to represent a non-terminating computation.

(In LaTeX, bottom is written as \perp, sometimes with the domain as a subscript).
References in periodicals archive ?
A] sides, then the file of rectangles except for bottommost one, all are AA rectangles.
The first stage, Unity in the Church, focuses more on communion ecclesiology's bottommost layer, that of the visible, unified Church, although the Trinity does receive some mention.
The rig will complete the #CC-3st in the bottommost sand, with plans to use this rig after this operation to complete the previously announced discovery, the #CC-15st.
The company and shipyard officials started the countdown to the ship's launch today as the keel - the bottommost part of the ship - was ceremoniously lowered into position in the building dock.
Xy] represent the topmost and bottommost boundary pixels, respectively.
Older till in the bottommost parts of the valleys is rare and thin (less than 8 m thick).
That is, the row reading order reads the cells from left-to-right in each row, starting with the bottommost row and proceeding upwards to the top row.
to the bottommost level of the underworld where the smoke has no way out
For it does seem that Colescott exaggerated the features of the bottommost figure, while the vibrant patterning of his jacket only emphasizes his clownishness.
For pollen preparation and analysis a standard method described by Erdtman (1936) and Faegri & Iversen (1989) was used, 700-1000 grains of arboreal pollen (AP) were counted at each level, except the bottommost mineral portion of the sediment.
Those experiments show that the top 50 m of material, composed of unconsolidated snow and ice, isn't as tough as the layers below it, which have been packed by the weight of the overlying material The bottommost layers, which formed when seawater froze to the underside of the ice shelf, are just as crack-resistant as the midlevel ice formed from dense-packed snow, says Martin A.