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English Dictionary: address by the DICT Development Group
6 results for address
From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:
  1. (computer science) the code that identifies where a piece of information is stored
    Synonym(s): address, computer address, reference
  2. the place where a person or organization can be found or communicated with
  3. the act of delivering a formal spoken communication to an audience; "he listened to an address on minor Roman poets"
    Synonym(s): address, speech
  4. the manner of speaking to another individual; "he failed in his manner of address to the captain"
  5. a sign in front of a house or business carrying the conventional form by which its location is described
  6. written directions for finding some location; written on letters or packages that are to be delivered to that location
    Synonym(s): address, destination, name and address
  7. the stance assumed by a golfer in preparation for hitting a golf ball
  8. social skill
    Synonym(s): savoir-faire, address
  1. speak to; "He addressed the crowd outside the window" [syn: address, turn to]
  2. give a speech to; "The chairman addressed the board of trustees"
    Synonym(s): address, speak
  3. put an address on (an envelope)
    Synonym(s): address, direct
  4. direct a question at someone
  5. address or apply oneself to something, direct one's efforts towards something, such as a question
  6. greet, as with a prescribed form, title, or name; "He always addresses me with `Sir'"; "Call me Mister"; "She calls him by first name"
    Synonym(s): address, call
  7. access or locate by address
  8. act on verbally or in some form of artistic expression; "This book deals with incest"; "The course covered all of Western Civilization"; "The new book treats the history of China"
    Synonym(s): cover, treat, handle, plow, deal, address
  9. speak to someone
    Synonym(s): address, accost, come up to
  10. adjust and aim (a golf ball) at in preparation of hitting
From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Address \Ad*dress"\, v. t.
      {To address the ball} (Golf), to take aim at the ball,
            adjusting the grip on the club, the attitude of the body,
            etc., to a convenient position. Adenoid \Ad"e*noid\, n.
      A swelling produced by overgrowth of the adenoid tissue in
      the roof of the pharynx; -- usually in pl.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Address \Ad*dress"\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Addressed}; p. pr. &
      vb. n. {Addressing}.] [OE. adressen to raise erect, adorn,
      OF. adrecier, to straighten, address, F. adresser, fr. [85]
      (L. ad) + OF. drecier, F. dresser, to straighten, arrange.
      See {Dress}, v.]
      1. To aim; to direct. [Obs.] --Chaucer.
                     And this good knight his way with me addrest.
      2. To prepare or make ready. [Obs.]
                     His foe was soon addressed.               --Spenser.
                     Turnus addressed his men to single fight. --Dryden.
                     The five foolish virgins addressed themselves at the
                     noise of the bridegroom's coming.      --Jer. Taylor.
      3. Reflexively: To prepare one's self; to apply one's skill
            or energies (to some object); to betake.
                     These men addressed themselves to the task.
      4. To clothe or array; to dress. [Archaic]
                     Tecla . . . addressed herself in man's apparel.
      5. To direct, as words (to any one or any thing); to make, as
            a speech, petition, etc. (to any one, an audience).
                     The young hero had addressed his players to him for
                     his assistance.                                 --Dryden.
      6. To direct speech to; to make a communication to, whether
            spoken or written; to apply to by words, as by a speech,
            petition, etc., to speak to; to accost.
                     Are not your orders to address the senate?
                     The representatives of the nation addressed the
                     king.                                                --Swift.
      7. To direct in writing, as a letter; to superscribe, or to
            direct and transmit; as, he addressed a letter.
      8. To make suit to as a lover; to court; to woo.
      9. (Com.) To consign or intrust to the care of another, as
            agent or factor; as, the ship was addressed to a merchant
            in Baltimore.
      {To address one's self to}.
            (a) To prepare one's self for; to apply one's self to.
            (b) To direct one's speech or discourse to.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Address \Ad*dress"\, v. i.
      1. To prepare one's self. [Obs.] [bd]Let us address to tend
            on Hector's heels.[b8] --Shak.
      2. To direct speech. [Obs.]
                     Young Turnus to the beauteous maid addrest.
      Note: The intransitive uses come from the dropping out of the
               reflexive pronoun.

From Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913) [web1913]:
   Address \Ad*dress\, n. [Cf. F. adresse. See {Address}, v. t.]
      1. Act of preparing one's self. [Obs.] --Jer Taylor.
      2. Act of addressing one's self to a person; verbal
      3. A formal communication, either written or spoken; a
            discourse; a speech; a formal application to any one; a
            petition; a formal statement on some subject or special
            occasion; as, an address of thanks, an address to the
      4. Direction or superscription of a letter, or the name,
            title, and place of residence of the person addressed.
      5. Manner of speaking to another; delivery; as, a man of
            pleasing or insinuating address.
      6. Attention in the way one's addresses to a lady. --Addison.
      7. Skill; skillful management; dexterity; adroitness.
      Syn: Speech; discourse; harangue; oration; petition; lecture;
               readiness; ingenuity; tact; adroitness.

From The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (15Feb98) [foldoc]:
      1. {e-mail address}.
      2. {Internet address}.
      3. {MAC address}.
      4. An unsigned integer used to select
      one fundamental element of storage, usually known as a {word}
      from a computer's {main memory} or other storage device.   The
      {CPU} outputs addresses on its {address bus} which may be
      connected to an {address decoder}, {cache controller}, {memory
      management unit}, and other devices.
      While from a hardware point of view an address is indeed an
      integer most {strongly typed} programming languages disallow
      mixing integers and addresses, and indeed addresses of
      different data types.   This is a fine example for {syntactic
      salt}: the compiler could work without it but makes writing
      bad programs more difficult.
No guarantee of accuracy or completeness!
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