link

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link

1. a connecting piece in a mechanism, often having pivoted ends
2. a unit of length equal to one hundredth of a chain. 1 link of a Gunter's chain is equal to 7.92 inches, and of an engineer's chain to 1 foot

Link

The part of a building addition that connects to an existing building; often recessed from the facade and sometimes constructed of different materials, when the style of the addition is not similar to the existing building.

link

[liŋk]
(civil engineering)
A standardized part of a surveyor's chain, which is 7.92 inches (20.1168 centimeters) in the Gunter's chain and 1 foot (30.48 centimeters) in the engineer's chain.
(communications)
General term used to indicate the existence of communications facilities between two points.
(computer science)
(design engineering)
One of the rings of a chain.
A connecting piece in the moving parts of a machine.

link

(file system)

link

(hypertext)

link

(1) In communications, a line, channel or circuit over which data are transmitted.

(2) An address that points to a Web page or other file (image, video, PDF, etc.) on a Web server. Links reside on Web pages, in email messages and word processing documents as well as any other document type that supports hypertext and URL addressing. See URL and hypertext.

(3) In data management, a pointer embedded within a record that refers to data or the location of data in another record.

(4) In programming, a call to another program or subroutine.
References in periodicals archive ?
As a further disincentive, this process must be repeated to find each linked cell.
Items that are linked together result in error terms that are correlated thus violating the assumption.
Pope and Harley made the claim that linked items, in general, violate independence.
application and position the cursor where you wish the linked data to appear.
For instance, each Switching Point (SP) is connected by diversely routed links to a pair of mated STPs (Signal Transfer Points), which are in turn linked to each other.