contents


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contents

[′kän‚tens]
(computer science)
The information stored at any address or in any register of a computer.
References in classic literature ?
These three he calls the act, the content and the object.
There must be a difference between the content of a thought and what it is about, since the thought is here and now, whereas what it is about may not be; hence it is clear that the thought is not identical with St.
In the remainder of the present lecture I shall state in outline the view which I advocate, and show how various other views out of which mine has grown result from modifications of the threefold analysis into act, content and object.
Endless examples could be given on this subject, but I will be content with one, brought to pass within the memory of our fathers.
The great majority are perfectly content to do the ordinary thing.
In the second case, if freedom were possible without inevitability we should have arrived at unconditioned freedom beyond space, time, and cause, which by the fact of its being unconditioned and unlimited would be nothing, or mere content without form.
Inevitability without content is man's reason in its three forms.
Only by separating the two sources of cognition, related to one another as form to content, do we get the mutually exclusive and separately incomprehensible conceptions of freedom and inevitability.
The greatest in life are those who are content to wait
In a field one summer's day a Grasshopper was hopping about, chirping and singing to its heart's content.
19) Gemoll explains that Hermes, having offered all the meat as sacrifice to the Twelve Gods, remembers that he himself as one of them must be content with the savour instead of the substance of the sacrifice.
The reader must, therefore, content himself with the most remarkable incidents, and perhaps he may very well excuse the rest.