indent


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indent

1. Chiefly Brit (in foreign trade) an order for foreign merchandise, esp one placed with an agent
2. Chiefly Brit an official order for goods
3. (in the late 18th-century US) a certificate issued by federal and state governments for the principal or interest due on the public debt

indent

[in′dent]
(science and technology)
To form a depression by forcing inward.

indent

1. The gap left by the omission of stone, brick, or block units in a course of masonry; used for bonding future masonry.
2. In a wall of a church, a space hollowed out of stone to receive a brass effigy.

indent

To align text some number of spaces to the right of the left margin. See hanging paragraph.
References in periodicals archive ?
A smaller indent on the surface may give rise to a large error in the contact area.
Roll markers - Although press marking revolutionized the permanent indent
It is pertinent to mention that all hydel power stations of WAPDA have been functional and generating electricity according to water outflows as per IRSA's indent.
A composite modulus of the sample and the indent tip, [E.
Therefore, it led to ring alarming bell echoing in the media that such staggering indent has gone down where.
Quotation are invited for Supply of Stationary Items and Printing & Binding:26 Cello Tape Big (white ) 60 Nos,27 Stapler 30 Nos,28 Dura Cell (AA) 300 Nos,29 Purchase Indent Book 30 Nos,30 Store Issue Indent Book 35 Nos