seating


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seating

[′sēd·iŋ]
(ordnance)
The distance to which a projectile is rammed into the bore of a cannon, usually measured from the base of the projectile to the rear face of the breech.

seating

1. Devices such as theater seats, benches, pews, etc., used for the accommodation of groups of people.
2. The arrangement of seats in a place of assembly.
3. The capacity of a room or space in terms of the number of seats available; the seating capacity.
References in periodicals archive ?
Bayer recommends its Texin 985U grade of TPU for PMH seating.
The challenge of a more residential environment is also being felt in seating for lounge areas.
Sprigle acknowledges many recent advances in seating and positioning, but, he says, they've encountered a roadblock in nursing homes: "Their funding mechanisms haven't advanced to keep up with developments in equipment.
First and foremost, it is important to understand that there is a distinction between the seating behaviors of older people and of younger adults.
The psychosocial benefits of therapeutic seating go beyond mere perception.