American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Something contained, as in a receptacle. Often used in the plural: the contents of my desk drawer; the contents of an aerosol can.
- n. The individual items or topics that are dealt with in a publication or document. Often used in the plural: a table of contents.
- n. The material, including text and images, that constitutes a publication or document.
- n. The substantive or meaningful part: "The brain is hungry not for method but for content, especially content which contains generalizations that are powerful, precise, and explicit” ( Frederick Turner).
- n. The meaning or significance of a literary or artistic work.
- n. The proportion of a specified substance: Eggs have a high protein content.
- adj. Desiring no more than what one has; satisfied.
- adj. Ready to accept or acquiesce; willing: She was content to step down after four years as chief executive.
- v. To make content or satisfied: contented himself with one piece of cake.
- n. Contentment; satisfaction.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Literally, held or contained within limits; hence, having the desires limited to present enjoyments; satisfied; free from tendency to repine or object; willing; contented; resigned.
- Synonyms Content. Satisfied. See contentment.
- n. One who votes “content”; an assenting or affirmative vote.
- To give contentment or satisfaction to; satisfy; gratify; appease.
- Reflexively, to be satisfied.
- Synonyms Content, Satiate, etc. See satisfy.
- n. That state of mind which results from satisfaction with present conditions; that degree of satisfaction which holds the mind in peace, excluding complaint, impatience, or further desire; contentment.
- n. Acquiescence; submission.
- n. That which is the condition of contentment; desire: wish.
- n. Compensation; satisfaction.
- n. That which is contained; the thing or things held, included, or comprehended within a limit or limits: usually in the plural: as, the contents of a cask or a bale, of a room or a ship, of a book or a document.
- n. In geometry, the area or space included within certain limits.
- n. In logic, the sum of the attributes or notions which constitute the meaning and are expressed in the definition of a given conception: thus, animal, rational, etc., form the content of the conception man. The content of cognition is the matter of knowledge, that which comes from without the mind.
- n. The power of containing; capacity; extent within limits.
- n. In the customs, a paper delivered to the searcher by the master of a vessel before she is cleared outward, describing the vessel's designation and detailing the goods shipped, with other particulars. This content has to be compared with the cockets and the indorsements and clearances thereon.
- n. Contention; dispute; strife; quarrel.
- n. The amount or quantity yielded.
- adj. Satisfied; in a state of satisfaction.
- v. transitive To give contentment or satisfaction; to satisfy; to gratify; to appease.
- n. Satisfaction; contentment
- n. uncountable That which is contained.
- n. Subject matter; substance.
- n. The amount of material contained.
- n. mathematics The n-dimensional space contained by an n-dimensional polytope (called volume in the case of a polyhedron and area in the case of a polygon).
- n. See contents.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Contained within limits; hence, having the desires limited by that which one has; not disposed to repine or grumble; satisfied; contented; at rest.
- n. That which is contained; the thing or things held by a receptacle or included within specified limits.
- n. obsolete Power of containing; capacity; extent; size.
- n. (Geom.) Area or quantity of space or matter contained within certain limits.
- v. To satisfy the desires of; to make easy in any situation; to appease or quiet; to gratify; to please.
- v. To satisfy the expectations of; to pay; to requite.
- n. Rest or quietness of the mind in one's present condition; freedom from discontent; satisfaction; contentment; moderate happiness.
- n. obsolete Acquiescence without examination.
- n. That which contents or satisfies; that which if attained would make one happy.
- n. (Eng. House of Lords) An expression of assent to a bill or motion; an affirmative vote; also, a member who votes “Content.”.
- n. the proportion of a substance that is contained in a mixture or alloy etc.
- adj. satisfied or showing satisfaction with things as they are
- n. something (a person or object or scene) selected by an artist or photographer for graphic representation
- v. make content
- v. satisfy in a limited way
- n. the amount that can be contained
- n. what a communication that is about something is about
- n. the sum or range of what has been perceived, discovered, or learned
- n. the state of being contented with your situation in life
- n. everything that is included in a collection and that is held or included in something
- From Old French contenter, from Medieval Latin contentare ("to satisfy"), from Latin contentus ("satisfied, content"); see content as an adjective. (Wiktionary)
- Middle English, from Medieval Latin contentum, neuter past participle of Latin continēre, to contain; see contain.Middle English, from Old French, from Latin contentus, past participle of continēre, to restrain; see contain. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The final grain moisture content is termed the equilibrium moisture content for specific ambient conditions.”
“The content of the state of perfect knowledge will indeed be the system of absolute truth, but none the less _content_, precisely as finite knowledge is the content of a finite mind.”
“It is true that a good deal is found in the dream content which might be understood as the result of another and more intellectual performance; but analysis shows conclusively every time that these _intellectual operations were already present in the dream thoughts, and have only been taken over by the dream content_.”
“UpdateCommand = "update content set content = @content”
“It returns the content as an array; each element contains a single content block split at the tag, e.g. $content , $content , $content  … etc.”
“It's also where that $content argument comes into play: each decorator's render () method is designed to accept content, and then either replace it”
“Loop, read, test. txt if A_index > if content = content = \% A_LoopReadLine\% else content = \% content\% ` n\%A_LoopReadLine\%”
“In this example, the attribute is called href and contains a link to a URL. $content is the content of the shortcode, embedded between the domain and sub-directory (i.e. between "www. example.com" and "/ subdirectory").”
“| 14 We switch here from @content for layout to the yield keyword, which is the current recommended (if slightly obscure) way to insert content into layouts.”
“- decentralize the service to mutiple websites with a straight content (like only dealing with pets, children, cars, wellness, shopping) - get experts for special interest content*”
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