from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Frequency.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A crowd or throng; a concourse.
- n. frequency; abundance
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A crowd; a throng; a concourse.
- n. Frequency; abundance.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A crowd; a throng; a concourse; an assembly.
- n. Same as frequency.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the number of occurrences within a given time period
I am not that could in hardware and all such stuff, but I believe we had some kind of frequence problem; -)
We do not have adequate evidence to suggest that global warming can lead to an increase or decrease in terms of intensity or frequence of el Nino or la Nina situations, he said.
And we get this great news from the AP, who we know have given John McCain so many passes in the past, he now has 1 million frequence miles all thanks to the AP.
If we are to assume Stickam.com is at fault, we should also consider AOL.com at fault — which this occurs with far more frequence.
The work blitz is over and you can expect posts to appear with much more frequence now.
I also create tags for each comment and cocomment creates a tag cloud (a paragraph of words with the larger words being more frequent in my comments and the smaller ones with less frequence) which makes it easy for me to go back to all of my comments on a certain topic (All of my DOPA comments, for example.)
On a long elevator ride, sway side to side at the normal frequence of the elevator.
What had seemed to be isolated incidents of brigandage began to look like more than that Lone wagons, no matter the number of Knights, were raided with increasing frequence and efficiency, and survivors reported that they were struck by growing bands of elves who fought by no rules any Knight or soldier knew, who seemed to reinvent their tactics daily.
In this way it was possible to approach, even if not to give conclusively, the answer to the difficult question of the possibility or frequence of transmission of bovine tuberculosis to humans.
Resemblances have also been pointed out, showing the frequence of such poetical figures, with the Anglo-Saxon inscription of a reliquary preserved at Brussels: "Rood is my name, I once bore the rich king, I was wet with dripping blood."