Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The doctrine of arts in general; such branches of learning, collectively, as relate to the arts.
- n. Technical terms, methods, or objects; things pertaining or relating to the practice of an art, science, or the like.
- n. Plural form of technic.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The doctrine of arts in general; such branches of learning as respect the arts.
- n. The study of a particular art.
“A good method to arouse in students an interest in the use of tin foil is to have them use it in operative technics, which is becoming an effective adjunct in every dental college.”
“If there is a repressed level in Victor's aspirations of both desire and death-wish associated culturally and psychologically with the deeply Feminine (as Redfield suggests), that level is made possible, as well as partially concealed, this final essay shows, by the moving "technics" of images becoming other images that not-so-subliminally enable and threaten our modern and postmodern lives.”
“Habs first, advanced technics later after humans get there.”
“Once the Health Care System is ran by the state, then innovation and new medical technics will be regulated away.”
“Get an up close insight on the early song writing technics that produced several timeless Lynyrd Skynyrd Albums.”
“My manga group gave a panel on “Aspiring Artists” where we try to encourage artists to keep at their dreams while sharing a few technics along the way.”
“One man alone, the greatest scientist the twenty-fifth century had unwittingly produced, one who, for his ability and accomplishments, had been made chief of the technics of Manhattan, most powerful of all the remaining States of the decadent and nearly depopulated world.”
“That any one man, even though he might wear the purple of the upper levels and be most adept among the technics, should learn the secret of Central Control was unthinkable.”
Looking for tweets for technics.