masthead


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masthead

Nautical
a. the head of a mast
b. (as modifier): masthead sail

masthead

The identifier at the top of a Web page, which is typically a graphic image with navigation links. The term originally referred to a plate on the mast of a sailing ship that named the owner of the vessel. The expression migrated to the editorial page of magazines and newspapers as a list or directory that identifies the publisher and editors. See navigation bar.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is extremely interesting to see how |The Gazette masthead has changed over the decades.
In fact, it's a magic masthead today - if you take a minute to download the right app.
I also have a special gold copy of the Daily Mail masthead which I treasure.
org, where you will find The Masthead content prominently featured on the home page and also organized by category, for example, convention news.
Kuala Lumpur, Feb 27 (ANI): The word Allah can be used by the Catholic Herald magazine in Malaysia provided the publication clearly states the word is "For Christians only" in its masthead.
The National Defense Transportation Association emerged on April 25, 1949-and with it a new logo and a new masthead for the Defense Transportation Journal.
If you have looked carefully at the masthead of Science News, you may have noticed that it usually includes an intern.
Texaco is being dropped from the corporate masthead to reduce the confusion caused by the combined name, Chevron Chairman David O'Reilly said.
As his first official act, he conferred the title Publisher Emeritus on Eiserer, promising to keep him on the company's masthead.
A MAGAZINE'S masthead can tell a lot about an organization and it's evolution--Soldiers is no different.