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life  /l'ɑɪf/  
共發現 20 筆關於 [life] 的資料 (解釋內文之英文單字均可再點入查詢)
來源(1): pydict data [pydict]
life 生活,生命,人生,世事,活體模型,生物,壽命,一生,生命力,靈魂,無期徒刑 來源(2): F.O.L.D.O.C [foldoc]
life 1. Conway's Game of Life. 2. The opposite of Usenet/the Internet/{video games}/whatever the speaker considers a waste of time. As in "Get a life!" 3. <language> Logic of Inheritance, Functions and Equations (LIFE) An object-oriented, functional, constraint-based language by Hassan Ait-Kacy et al of MCC, Austin TX, 1987. LIFE integrates ideas from LOGIN and LeFun. See also Wild_LIFE. ["Is There a Meaning to LIFE?", H. Ait-Kacy et al, Intl Conf on Logic Prog, 1991]. (2015-05-04) 來源(3): The Jargon File (version 4.4.7, 29 Dec 2003) [jargon]
life n. 1. A cellular-automata game invented by John Horton Conway and first introduced publicly by Martin Gardner (Scientific American, October 1970); the game's popularity had to wait a few years for computers on which it could reasonably be played, as it's no fun to simulate the cells by hand. Many hackers pass through a stage of fascination with it, and hackers at various places contributed heavily to the mathematical analysis of this game (most notably Bill Gosper at MIT, who even implemented life in {TECO}!). When a hacker mentions ?life?, he is much more likely to mean this game than the magazine, the breakfast cereal, or the human state of existence. Many web resources are available starting from the Open Directory page of Life. The Life Lexicon is a good indicator of what makes the game so fascinating. [glider] A glider, possibly the best known of the quasi-organic phenomena in the Game of Life. 2. The opposite of {Usenet}. As in ?{Get a life!}? 來源(4): Taiwan MOE computer dictionary [moecomp]
life 半衰期 來源(5): Taiwan MOE computer dictionary [moecomp]
life 生命,使用期限 來源(6): Taiwan MOE computer dictionary [moecomp]
life 存架壽命 來源(7): Network Terminology [netterm]
life 生命 來源(8): The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]
Life \Life\ (l[imac]f), n.; pl. {Lives} (l[imac]vz). [AS. l[imac]f; akin to D. lijf body, G. leib body, MHG. l[imac]p life, body, OHG. l[imac]b life, Icel. l[imac]f, life, body, Sw. lif, Dan. liv, and E. live, v. [root]119. See {Live}, and cf. {Alive}.] 1. The state of being which begins with generation, birth, or germination, and ends with death; also, the time during which this state continues; that state of an animal or plant in which all or any of its organs are capable of performing all or any of their functions; -- used of all animal and vegetable organisms. [1913 Webster] 2. Of human beings: The union of the soul and body; also, the duration of their union; sometimes, the deathless quality or existence of the soul; as, man is a creature having an immortal life. [1913 Webster] She shows a body rather than a life. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 3. (Philos.) The potential principle, or force, by which the organs of animals and plants are started and continued in the performance of their several and cooperative functions; the vital force, whether regarded as physical or spiritual. [1913 Webster] 4. Figuratively: The potential or animating principle, also, the period of duration, of anything that is conceived of as resembling a natural organism in structure or functions; as, the life of a state, a machine, or a book; authority is the life of government. [1913 Webster] 5. A certain way or manner of living with respect to conditions, circumstances, character, conduct, occupation, etc.; hence, human affairs; also, lives, considered collectively, as a distinct class or type; as, low life; a good or evil life; the life of Indians, or of miners. [1913 Webster] That which before us lies in daily life. --Milton. [1913 Webster] By experience of life abroad in the world. --Ascham. [1913 Webster] Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime. --Longfellow. [1913 Webster] 'T is from high life high characters are drawn. --Pope [1913 Webster] 6. Animation; spirit; vivacity; vigor; energy. [1913 Webster] No notion of life and fire in fancy and in words. --Felton. [1913 Webster] That gives thy gestures grace and life. --Wordsworth. [1913 Webster] 7. That which imparts or excites spirit or vigor; that upon which enjoyment or success depends; as, he was the life of the company, or of the enterprise. [1913 Webster] 8. The living or actual form, person, thing, or state; as, a picture or a description from, the life. [1913 Webster] 9. A person; a living being, usually a human being; as, many lives were sacrificed. [1913 Webster] 10. The system of animal nature; animals in general, or considered collectively. [1913 Webster] Full nature swarms with life. --Thomson. [1913 Webster] 11. An essential constituent of life, esp: the blood. [1913 Webster] The words that I speak unto you . . . they are life. --John vi. 63. [1913 Webster] The warm life came issuing through the wound. --Pope [1913 Webster] 12. A history of the acts and events of a life; a biography; as, Johnson wrote the life of Milton. [1913 Webster] 13. Enjoyment in the right use of the powers; especially, a spiritual existence; happiness in the favor of God; heavenly felicity. [1913 Webster] 14. Something dear to one as one's existence; a darling; -- used as a term of endearment. [1913 Webster] Note: Life forms the first part of many compounds, for the most part of obvious meaning; as, life-giving, life-sustaining, etc. [1913 Webster] {Life annuity}, an annuity payable during one's life. {Life arrow}, {Life rocket}, {Life shot}, an arrow, rocket, or shot, for carrying an attached line to a vessel in distress in order to save life. {Life assurance}. See {Life insurance}, below. {Life buoy}. See {Buoy}. {Life car}, a water-tight boat or box, traveling on a line from a wrecked vessel to the shore. In it person are hauled through the waves and surf. {Life drop}, a drop of vital blood. --Byron. {Life estate} (Law), an estate which is held during the term of some certain person's life, but does not pass by inheritance. {Life everlasting} (Bot.), a plant with white or yellow persistent scales about the heads of the flowers, as {Antennaria}, and {Gnaphalium}; cudweed. {Life of an execution} (Law), the period when an execution is in force, or before it expires. {Life guard}. (Mil.) See under {Guard}. {Life insurance}, the act or system of insuring against death; a contract by which the insurer undertakes, in consideration of the payment of a premium (usually at stated periods), to pay a stipulated sum in the event of the death of the insured or of a third person in whose life the insured has an interest. {Life interest}, an estate or interest which lasts during one's life, or the life of another person, but does not pass by inheritance. {Life land} (Law), land held by lease for the term of a life or lives. {Life line}. (a) (Naut.) A line along any part of a vessel for the security of sailors. (b) A line attached to a life boat, or to any life saving apparatus, to be grasped by a person in the water. {Life rate}, rate of premium for insuring a life. {Life rent}, the rent of a life estate; rent or property to which one is entitled during one's life. {Life school}, a school for artists in which they model, paint, or draw from living models. {Lifetable}, a table showing the probability of life at different ages. {To lose one's life}, to die. {To seek the life of}, to seek to kill. {To the life}, so as closely to resemble the living person or the subject; as, the portrait was drawn to the life. [1913 Webster] 來源(9): WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]
life n 1: a characteristic state or mode of living; "social life"; "city life"; "real life" 2: the experience of being alive; the course of human events and activities; "he could no longer cope with the complexities of life" [syn: {life}, {living}] 3: the course of existence of an individual; the actions and events that occur in living; "he hoped for a new life in Australia"; "he wanted to live his own life without interference from others" 4: the condition of living or the state of being alive; "while there's life there's hope"; "life depends on many chemical and physical processes" [syn: {animation}, {life}, {living}, {aliveness}] 5: the period during which something is functional (as between birth and death); "the battery had a short life"; "he lived a long and happy life" [syn: {life}, {lifetime}, {life-time}, {lifespan}] 6: the period between birth and the present time; "I have known him all his life" 7: the period from the present until death; "he appointed himself emperor for life" 8: a living person; "his heroism saved a life" 9: animation and energy in action or expression; "it was a heavy play and the actors tried in vain to give life to it" [syn: {liveliness}, {life}, {spirit}, {sprightliness}] 10: living things collectively; "the oceans are teeming with life" 11: the organic phenomenon that distinguishes living organisms from nonliving ones; "there is no life on the moon" 12: an account of the series of events making up a person's life [syn: {biography}, {life}, {life story}, {life history}] 13: a motive for living; "pottery was his life" 14: a prison term lasting as long as the prisoner lives; "he got life for killing the guard" [syn: {life sentence}, {life}] 來源(10): Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary [easton]
Life generally of physical life (Gen. 2:7; Luke 16:25, etc.); also used figuratively (1) for immortality (Heb. 7:16); (2) conduct or manner of life (Rom. 6:4); (3) spiritual life or salvation (John 3:16, 17, 18, 36); (4) eternal life (Matt. 19:16, 17; John 3:15); of God and Christ as the absolute source and cause of all life (John 1:4; 5:26, 39; 11:25; 12:50). 來源(11): V.E.R.A. -- Virtual Entity of Relevant Acronyms (June 2006) [vera]
LIFE Logistics Interface For manufacturing Environment 來源(12): V.E.R.A. -- Virtual Entity of Relevant Acronyms (June 2006) [vera]
LIFE Laboratory for International Fuzzy Engineering [research] (MITI) 來源(13): THE DEVIL'S DICTIONARY ((C)1911 Released April 15 1993) [devils]
LIFE, n. A spiritual pickle preserving the body from decay. We live in daily apprehension of its loss; yet when lost it is not missed. The question, "Is life worth living?" has been much discussed; particularly by those who think it is not, many of whom have written at great length in support of their view and by careful observance of the laws of health enjoyed for long terms of years the honors of successful controversy. "Life's not worth living, and that's the truth," Carelessly caroled the golden youth. In manhood still he maintained that view And held it more strongly the older he grew. When kicked by a jackass at eighty-three, "Go fetch me a surgeon at once!" cried he. Han Soper 來源(14): Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856) [bouvier]
LIFE. The aggregate of the animal functions which resist death. Bichat. 2. The state of animated beings, while they possess the power of feeling and motion. It commences in contemplation of law generally as soon as the infant is able to stir in the mother's womb; 1 Bl. Com. 129; 3 Inst. 50; Wood's Inst. 11; and ceases at death. Lawyers and legislators are not, however, the best physiologists, and it may be justly suspected that in fact life commences before the mother can perceive any motion of the foetus. 1 Beck's Med. Jur. 291. 3. For many purposes, however, life is considered as begun from the moment of conception in ventre sa mere. Vide Foetus. But in order to acquire and transfer civil rights the child must be born alive. Whether a child is born alive, is to be ascertained from certain signs which are always attendant upon life. The fact of the child's crying is the most certain. There may be a certain motion in a new born infant which may last even for hours, and yet there may not be complete life. It seems that in order to commence life the child must be born with the ability to breathe, and must actually have breathed. 1 Briand, Med. Leg. 1ere partie, c. 6, art. 1. 4. Life is presumed to continue at least till one hundred years. 9 Mart. Lo. R. 257 See Death; Survivorship. 5. Life is considered by the law of the utmost importance, and its most anxious care is to protect it. 1 Bouv. Inst. n. 202-3. 來源(15): Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 [moby-thesaurus]
235 Moby Thesaurus words for "life": Adamite, Clio, Muse of history, activator, activity, adventures, affairs, age, alacrity, an existence, animal spirits, animation, animator, annals, anxiety, anxiousness, appetite, ardor, arouser, autobiography, avidity, avidness, being, biographical sketch, biography, body, bounce, breathless impatience, breeziness, brio, briskness, bubbliness, capersomeness, case history, cat, chap, character, cheerful readiness, chronicle, chronicles, chronology, circumstances, coltishness, compulsion, concerns, condition of things, conditions, confessions, creature, critter, curriculum vitae, customer, dash, dazzle, dealings, diary, doings, duck, duration, eagerness, earthling, ebullience, effervescence, elan, elan vital, elasticity, energizer, energy, ens, entelechy, enthusiasm, entity, esprit, esse, essence, existence, experiences, exuberance, fellow, fixation, flair, flavor, fortunes, forwardness, freshness, friskiness, frolicsomeness, gaiety, gamesomeness, gayness, generation, get-up-and-go, glow, goings-on, groundling, gust, gusto, guy, hagiography, hagiology, hand, head, heartiness, historiography, history, homo, human, human being, human dynamo, impatience, impetuosity, impetus, individual, joie de vivre, joker, journal, keen desire, keenness, legend, life and letters, life story, lifeblood, lifetime, liveliness, living, living soul, lustiness, man, march of events, martyrology, materiality, matters, memoir, memoirs, memorabilia, memorial, memorials, mettle, monad, mortal, motivating force, motive power, moving spirit, moxie, necrology, nose, obituary, object, obsession, occurrence, one, oomph, organism, party, passion, pep, peppiness, period of existence, perkiness, person, persona, personage, personality, pertness, photobiography, piss and vinegar, pizzazz, playfulness, preoccupation, presence, proceedings, profile, promptness, pungency, quickness, readiness, record, relations, resilience, restorative, resume, robustness, rollicksomeness, rompishness, run of things, sentience, single, skittishness, somebody, someone, something, soul, spark of life, spark plug, sparkle, spirit, spiritedness, spirits, sportiveness, sprightliness, spring, state of affairs, stimulant, stimulator, stimulus, story, subsistence, substantiality, survival, sustenance, tellurian, terran, the times, the world, theory of history, thing, time, tonic, unit, verve, viability, vigor, vim, vital spark, vitality, vivaciousness, vivacity, warmth, way of life, what happens, worldling, zest, zestfulness, zing, zip 來源(16): Internet Dictionary Project [english-german]
life Leben (n) 來源(17): Internet Dictionary Project [english-german]
life Lebensdauer (m) 來源(18): Internet Dictionary Project [english-german]
life Standzeit (f) 來源(19): Internet Dictionary Project [english-spanish]
life la vida