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Crossword clues for frame

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
a framed photo
▪ A small framed photo of his girlfriend sits on a bookcase.
a framed photograph
▪ On the desk was a framed photograph of a woman.
climbing frame
cold frame
in a good/positive/relaxed etc frame of mind
▪ She returned from lunch in a happier frame of mind.
in the right/wrong frame of mind
▪ You have to be in the right frame of mind to play well.
the window frame
▪ The window frame was rotten.
time frame
▪ There is a ten year time frame for the implementation of the new policies.
Zimmer frame
▪ Keep the plants cool, putting them in a shaded cold frame.
▪ Because polyanthus are more difficult to germinate, start them off in seed trays or pots in a greenhouse or cold frame.
Cold glass and cold metal frame filling that room.
▪ In August, sow early carrots in a cold frame or greenhouse and keep covered during winter for pulling as needed.
▪ Water well. 4 Label the pot and put on a cool bench or in a cold frame.
▪ A mini greenhouse or cold frame would be a good alternative in small gardens.
▪ Stand boxes of cuttings in a cold frame or under greenhouse staging and keep slightly moist.
▪ Before planting outside, they will require a short hardening-off period in a cold frame or cool greenhouse.
▪ After much midnight hammering, a large wooden frame, covered in chicken wire with a drop down door was constructed.
▪ Because of the large teak frame, Mama Tuyet occupied center stage on the altar.
▪ It was empty apart from a round wooden table, a large golden picture frame on one wall and a cupboard.
▪ Do not be tempted to make too large a frame from cardboard, unless it is very thick indeed.
▪ Horsley just smiled, his large relaxed frame and confident bonhomie contrasting sharply with the abrupt style of the little self-made Geordie.
▪ For each height there is an acceptable weight range covering small to large frames.
▪ With a large frame the final answer should be between 21.4 and 24.6 to indicate correct weight.
▪ It helps to know whether you have a small, medium or large frame.
▪ This in turn puts him in the right frame of mind to be helped to overcome the problem once and for all.
▪ Not the right frame of mind for matins.
▪ Rule 1: take a positive attitude towards your exams Start with the right psychological frame of mind.
▪ Get them in the right frame of mind - keep atmosphere relaxed and friendly 2.
▪ That's the caddie's duty, to let the player keep in the right frame of mind.
▪ He has the ability to get you into the right frame of mind, to get you mentally prepared.
▪ Thinking positively encourages the right frame of mind to get on and do the job.
▪ It stood on the mantelshelf above the fireplace, in a silver frame, and she polished it every day.
▪ In front of me are antique perfume bottles and pictures of my children in small, silver frames.
▪ Mrs Gracie put down the silver photograph frame she had been dusting, and went to see who it was.
▪ Photographs of his wife and two pretty blond children were displayed in silver frames on his desk.
▪ Each owned a weird splotch of colour in a white and silver frame, painted and framed by a local artist.
▪ There they were: the silver frames, Edwardian ladies, hair heaped high, bulging busts over minimal waists.
▪ Illustrated on page 95 is a pair of oval miniatures in silver frames.
▪ It was a studio photograph, in a silver frame, of Nancy.
▪ She was trying to straighten an anorak around Sonja's pitifully slight frame.
▪ The stranger was slight of frame, if not skeletal.
▪ Long shuddering sobs shook her slight frame as she poured out her hurt and misery.
▪ At thirty-five, Wang was slight of frame, deferential in conversation.
▪ For each height there is an acceptable weight range covering small to large frames.
▪ They bought small frame homes or rented flats.
▪ For women if this final answer is between 19.1 and 20.6 this indicates correct weight for a small frame.
▪ In front of me are antique perfume bottles and pictures of my children in small, silver frames.
▪ Spires, corner towers, belfries, even unusually shaped domes soon adorned all but the smaller frame stations.
▪ For example, small wrists often indicate a small frame, but not always.
▪ It looked ironic, satiric, suggestive on her small frame.
▪ A convulsive fit so that his thin frame shook.
▪ I remember the boy rose once to go to the bathroom, his thin, adolescent frame weaving in pain.
▪ After much midnight hammering, a large wooden frame, covered in chicken wire with a drop down door was constructed.
▪ They decorated the place with hanging plants and printed fabrics stretched over wooden frames.
▪ But Stroud District Council says no, she must restore the original wooden window frame because it's a conservation area.
▪ The painting is small, about 8 by 12 inches in its carved wooden frame.
▪ I feel under the edge of the mattress, above the wooden frame of the huge bed.
▪ I moved over and peered out of one, catching a glimpse of backyard through screens rusted into the old wooden frames.
▪ This was a large amusement area filled with slides, rope swings and wooden climbing frames.
▪ I could see my father strumming the guitar, plucking our ancient, mournful history from the hollowness of its wooden frame.
▪ Now with her piggy back heart shinning up the climbing frame is childs play.
▪ Anna's arm hurt dreadfully, worse than when she'd fallen off the top of the climbing frame at the nursery.
▪ Here they are wearing their new outfits while playing on a climbing frame.
▪ This was a large amusement area filled with slides, rope swings and wooden climbing frames.
▪ To his right was a children's playground, a surreal landscape of climbing frames and unmoving swings.
▪ Later they had them set in a row near the climbing frame.
▪ Inside there was a climbing frame, Lego roundabout, swings and a wooden catapult for firing naughty children out of the castle.
▪ He then tried propping the others up on the climbing frame but they kept falling off.
▪ A fine trail of dust dislodged from the door frame and drifted slowly to the ground.
▪ He watched in disbelief as his lock tore through the door frame.
▪ He punched her on the head and made her do pull-ups against a door frame.
▪ No men leaned against door frames or storefront windows.
▪ Then he felt along to a door frame and followed its outline until he found a light-switch.
▪ He located the key on the top of the door frame, unlocked, and turned on the light.
▪ The effectiveness of even the best quality locks will be reduced if a door frame is flimsy.
▪ There is a little more stress and movement around door frames than elsewhere.
▪ Her right hand held a mangled silver photograph frame about eight inches by six.
▪ Penelope noticed a leather photograph frame and wondered whose photograph Ianthe carried about with her.
▪ For example, the photograph on the previous page shows how pressed flower designs can be used to decorate photograph frames.
▪ Mrs Gracie put down the silver photograph frame she had been dusting, and went to see who it was.
▪ Dark on the snow, beneath the windows, were items of furniture and crumpled photograph frames and scattered wisps of paper.
▪ She was appalled when he explained to her she would be required to pose in a picture frame.
▪ He regilded picture frames, glued back together broken cups and plates.
▪ Burst walls, the marks of picture frames, the shadow of a crucifix.
▪ It was empty apart from a round wooden table, a large golden picture frame on one wall and a cupboard.
▪ The tube is a flat glass panel like a thick picture frame.
▪ It will all look so much nicer than bits of tied drying holly tucked into picture frames.
▪ Each door had two handles on either side and on walls hung wooden and metal picture frames.
▪ In distinguishing between these two, Gombrich uses the picture frame as an example of design.
▪ Furthermore, the time frame for completing the transaction may not allow the luxury of negotiating heads.
▪ Despite all the talk expected to come from both sides, they know they are operating in a short time frame.
▪ A time frame hasn't been released for the judges' decision, but it could be as early as next week.
▪ The time frame is geologic, the pace excruciatingly slow.
▪ This is too short a time frame to be meaningful.
▪ He declined to comment on the time frame for another discount rate cut.
▪ This means testing as many options as possible within a limited time frame.
▪ Those whose companies' dealings with Codelco declined during that time frame say they are heaving sighs of relief.
▪ The long, low church is decorated by paintings all over the exterior and interior walls, openings and window frames.
▪ The window frames rattled in the wind.
▪ The wind still howled through the chimney pots and rattled through the cracks of the window frames.
▪ The villas have whimsical spires, arched window frames and wrought-iron decorations.
▪ The prisoners were actually making complete items of furniture, doors, window frames, pottery and jewellery.
▪ When Joe inquired about these details, the duke said that gilded window frames were economical because they required no repainting.
▪ Fields covered in snow would swallow up whitewashed farmhouses were it not for their black window frames.
▪ He held on to the window frame with one hand while he scraped paint with the other.
▪ Mrs thomas, a stroke victim who walked with the aid of a zimmer frame, collapsed and died just after.
▪ The residents could have been waiting to mug her with a Zimmer frame.
▪ Judge: But this programme is balm to millions, many of them toothless, gaga and slumped across a Zimmer frame.
▪ I felt that the Zimmer frame parked alongside the court evoked a touch of sympathy.
▪ Getting my zimmer frame into the boat is a bit tricky!
state/frame of mind
▪ He went off to work in a pleasant frame of mind.
▪ What was his state of mind on the day of the shooting?
▪ If he could say that, for all his suffering, he wasn't in a dying frame of mind.
▪ In what ways is this different to your other states of mind and being?
▪ Meredith went up to the rehearsal room in a less tetchy state of mind.
▪ Neil certainly seemed conscious after that terrible first week, despite his inability to recall his previous state of mind.
▪ Patrick Parrinder has looked sardonically at this comforting but self-deceiving state of mind.
▪ The state that belonged to the Albion revolution was no more than a state of mind.
▪ You can not do that for her, can not alter her frame of mind.
▪ a bicycle frame
▪ He bent his lanky frame into the small car.
▪ Movies are shot at 24 frames per second.
▪ She wore sunglasses with pointy black frames.
▪ That's a nice picture - you should put it in a frame.
▪ There's nothing wrong with the frame of the chair, but the upholstery needs replacing.
▪ After much midnight hammering, a large wooden frame, covered in chicken wire with a drop down door was constructed.
▪ But even her choice of this book indicated a negative frame of mind.
▪ But it was always widely feared that the narrow time frame was far too short and would work against an effective peace.
▪ Despite Howarth's greater playing frame, Lees was reappointed for a year.
▪ For example, the photograph on the previous page shows how pressed flower designs can be used to decorate photograph frames.
▪ Franklin experienced many changes and used an absolutely rationalistic frame to make sense of them.
▪ Illustrated is the system used for securing sheets to a simple lean-to verandah roof with timber frame.
▪ No men leaned against door frames or storefront windows.
▪ A soft-faced old man was framed by the double doors that opened on to a room of unparalleled luxury.
▪ The hood framed her expressive face, emphasising the grimace of determination before she lowered herself into the starting blocks.
▪ Her thick dark bobbed hair framed a face that was as frozen as a photograph.
▪ Winchester Long hair has been delicately feathered to frame the face.
▪ Now is the time to experiment with softer hairstyles, and find new shapes to frame the face and soften features.
▪ In the later first century overwhelming emphasis was placed on the hair framing the face.
▪ My own dead-straight mousy fringe and dimpled chin framed my face as it distorted in agony.
▪ Here were the ringlets, framing a face of exquisite symmetry.
▪ In the later first century overwhelming emphasis was placed on the hair framing the face.
▪ Her thick dark bobbed hair framed a face that was as frozen as a photograph.
▪ A picture he would mentally frame and save.
▪ The first step in science is to frame a good question, and the next step is to test it.
▪ She longed to ask him more about Paul Gray but could not quite frame the question she wanted to ask.
▪ While she was framing a question that would not sound insultingly doubtful, Raffaella went on telling her story.
▪ She tried to frame a question.
▪ To clarify information, frame your question to cut out alternatives.
▪ Then I could frame my question, but then, of course, I wouldn't need to.
▪ In that different method we frame our question in the first instance as a question about corporate responsibility.
▪ I roamed around archways leading nowhere and windows framed by stone walls standing in isolation.
▪ I clung so hard to the window frame that my hand ached.
▪ The window framed a deep blue square of sky.
▪ Likewise, a peek at a window framed by title bar and scroll bars is enough to evoke the sacraments of Mac.
▪ It had two intact stone chimneys, green shingles, a boarded-up door, window frames with no windows.
▪ But even as she framed the words in her mind, confidence deserted her.
▪ An arch of floral curtains frames the window.
▪ Healey agreed to defend two young men, who were being framed in a local murder case.
▪ I'm going to get the picture framed and give it to Mom for her birthday.
▪ Just look through the viewfinder to frame your subject and press the button.
▪ Suzanne paused for a moment, carefully framing her answer.
▪ That's not my handwriting and it's not my signature! I've been framed.
▪ The accused told the court that the police tried to frame him for assault.
▪ Wanda claims she was framed by her ex-husband and his brother.
▪ But even as she framed the words in her mind, confidence deserted her.
▪ Malcolm Kennedy claims he was framed by police.
▪ Once the framing is complete, the temporary wall can be removed.
▪ Ornate patterns are carved into the bricks framing the entrance.
▪ The face was female, sculpted, golden, mellow, ideal and framed by a lion's mane of light.
▪ The kitchen door opened at last, and suddenly she was framed in its bright rectangle of light.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Frame \Frame\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Framed; p. pr. & vb. n. Framing.] [OE. framen, fremen, to execute, build, AS. fremman to further, perform, effect, fr. fram strong, valiant; akin to E. foremost, and prob. to AS. fram from, Icel. fremja, frama, to further, framr forward, G. fromm worthy, excellent, pious. See Foremost, From, and cf. Furnish.]

  1. (Arch. & Engin.) To construct by fitting and uniting the several parts of the skeleton of any structure; specifically, in woodwork, to put together by cutting parts of one member to fit parts of another. See Dovetail, Halve, v. t., Miter, Tenon, Tooth, Tusk, Scarf, and Splice.

  2. To originate; to plan; to devise; to contrive; to compose; in a bad sense, to invent or fabricate, as something false.

    How many excellent reasonings are framed in the mind of a man of wisdom and study in a length of years.
    --I. Watts.

  3. To fit to something else, or for some specific end; to adjust; to regulate; to shape; to conform.

    And frame my face to all occasions.

    We may in some measure frame our minds for the reception of happiness.

    The human mind is framed to be influenced.
    --I. Taylor.

  4. To cause; to bring about; to produce. [Obs.]

    Fear frames disorder, and disorder wounds.

  5. To support. [Obs. & R.]

    That on a staff his feeble steps did frame.

  6. To provide with a frame, as a picture.

  7. to manufacture false evidence against (an innocent person), so as to make the person appear guilty of a crime. The act of framing a person is often referred to as a frame-up.


Frame \Frame\, v. i.

  1. To shape; to arrange, as the organs of speech. [Obs.]
    --Judg. xii. 6.

  2. To proceed; to go. [Obs.]

    The bauty of this sinful dame Made many princes thither frame.


Frame \Frame\, n.

  1. Anything composed of parts fitted and united together; a fabric; a structure; esp., the constructional system, whether of timber or metal, that gives to a building, vessel, etc., its model and strength; the skeleton of a structure.

    These are thy glorious works, Parent of good, Almighty! thine this universal frame.

  2. The bodily structure; physical constitution; make or build of a person.

    Some bloody passion shakes your very frame.

    No frames could be strong enough to endure it.

  3. A kind of open case or structure made for admitting, inclosing, or supporting things, as that which incloses or contains a window, door, picture, etc.; that on which anything is held or stretched; as:

    1. The skeleton structure which supports the boiler and machinery of a locomotive upon its wheels.

    2. (Founding) A molding box or flask, which being filled with sand serves as a mold for castings.

    3. The ribs and stretchers of an umbrella or other structure with a fabric covering.

    4. A structure of four bars, adjustable in size, on which cloth, etc., is stretched for quilting, embroidery, etc.

    5. (Hort.) A glazed portable structure for protecting young plants from frost.

    6. (Print.) A stand to support the type cases for use by the compositor. (f) a pair of glasses without the lenses; that part of a pair of glasses that excludes the lenses.

  4. (Mach.) A term applied, especially in England, to certain machines built upon or within framework; as, a stocking frame; lace frame; spinning frame, etc.

  5. Form; shape; proportion; scheme; structure; constitution; system; as, a frameof government.

    She that hath a heart of that fine frame To pay this debt of love but to a brother.

    Put your discourse into some frame.

  6. Particular state or disposition, as of the mind; humor; temper; mood; as, to be always in a happy frame. Same as {frame of mind}

  7. Contrivance; the act of devising or scheming. [Obs.]

    John the bastard Whose spirits toil in frame of villainies.

  8. In games:

    1. In pool, the triangular form used in setting up the balls; also, the balls as set up, or the round of playing required to pocket them all; as, to play six frames in a game of 50 points.

    2. In bowling, as in tenpins, one of the several innings forming a game.

      Balloon frame, Cant frames, etc. See under Balloon, Cant, etc.

      Frame building or Frame house, a building of which the form and support is made of framed timbers. [U.S.] -- Frame level, a mason's level.

      Frame saw, a thin saw stretched in a frame to give it rigidity.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

Old English framian "to profit, be helpful, avail, benefit," from fram (adj., adv.) "active, vigorous, bold," originally "going forward," from fram (prep.) "forward; from" (see from). Influenced by related Old English fremman "help forward, promote; do, perform, make, accomplish," and Old Norse fremja "to further, execute." Compare German frommen "avail, profit, benefit, be of use."\n

\nSense focused in Middle English from "make ready" (mid-13c.) to "prepare timber for building" (late 14c.). Meaning "compose, devise" is first attested 1540s. The criminal slang sense of "blame an innocent person" (1920s) is probably from earlier sense of "plot in secret" (1900), perhaps ultimately from meaning "fabricate a story with evil intent," which is first attested 1510s. Related: Framed; framing.


(of buildings), "made of wood," 1790, American English, from frame (n.).


c.1200, "profit, benefit, advancement;" mid-13c. "a structure composed according to a plan," from frame (v.) and in part from Scandinavian cognates (Old Norse frami "advancement"). In late 14c. it also meant "the rack."\n

\nMeaning "sustaining parts of a structure fitted together" is from c.1400. Meaning "enclosing border" of any kind is from c.1600; specifically "border or case for a picture or pane of glass" from 1660s. The meaning "human body" is from 1590s. Of bicycles, from 1871; of motor cars, from 1900. Meaning "separate picture in a series from a film" is from 1916. From 1660s in the meaning "particular state" (as in Frame of mind, 1711). Frame of reference is 1897, from mechanics and graphing; the figurative sense is attested from 1924.


n. 1 The structural elements of a building or other constructed object. 2 Anything composed of parts fitted and united together; a fabric; a structure. 3 The structure of a person's body. 4 A rigid, generally rectangular mounting for paper, canvas or other flexible material. vb. 1 (context transitive obsolete English) To strengthen; refresh; support. 2 (context transitive obsolete English) To execute; perform. 3 (context transitive obsolete English) To cause; to bring about; to produce. 4 (context intransitive obsolete English) To profit; avail. 5 (context intransitive obsolete English) To fit; accord. 6 (context intransitive obsolete English) To succeed in doing or trying to do something; manage. 7 (context transitive English) To fit, as for a specific end or purpose; make suitable or comfortable; adapt; adjust. 8 (context transitive English) To construct by fitting or uniting together various parts; fabricate by union of constituent parts. 9 (context transitive English) To bring or put into form or order; adjust the parts or elements of; compose; contrive; plan; devise. 10 (context transitive English) Of a constructed object such as a building, to put together the structural elements. 11 (context transitive English) Of a picture such as a painting or photograph, to place inside a decorative border. 12 (context transitive English) To position visually within a fixed boundary. 13 (context transitive English) To construct in words so as to establish a context for understanding or interpretation. 14 (context transitive criminology English) Conspire to incriminate falsely a presumably innocent person. 15 (context intransitive dialectal mining English) To wash ore with the aid of a frame. 16 (context intransitive dialectal English) To move. 17 (context intransitive obsolete English) To proceed; to go.

  1. n. a structure supporting or containing something [syn: framework, framing]

  2. one of a series of still transparent photographs on a strip of film used in making movies

  3. alternative names for the body of a human being; "Leonardo studied the human body"; "he has a strong physique"; "the spirit is willing but the flesh is weak" [syn: human body, physical body, material body, soma, build, figure, physique, anatomy, shape, bod, chassis, form, flesh]

  4. a period of play in baseball during which each team has a turn at bat [syn: inning]

  5. the hard structure (bones and cartilages) that provides a frame for the body of an animal [syn: skeletal system, skeleton, systema skeletale]

  6. the internal supporting structure that gives an artifact its shape; "the building has a steel skeleton" [syn: skeleton, skeletal frame, underframe]

  1. v. enclose in or as if in a frame; "frame a picture" [syn: frame in, border]

  2. enclose in a frame, as of a picture

  3. take or catch as if in a snare or trap; "I was set up!"; "The innocent man was framed by the police" [syn: ensnare, entrap, set up]

  4. formulate in a particular style or language; "I wouldn't put it that way"; "She cast her request in very polite language" [syn: redact, cast, put, couch]

  5. draw up the plans or basic details for; "frame a policy" [syn: compose, draw up]

  6. construct by fitting or uniting parts together [syn: frame up]


A frame is a structural system that supports other components of a physical construction.

Frame and FRAME may also refer to:

Frame (linear algebra)

In linear algebra, a frame of an inner product space is a generalization of a basis of a vector space to sets that may be linearly dependent. In the terminology of signal processing, a frame provides a redundant, stable way of representing a signal. Frames are used in error detection and correction and the design and analysis of filter banks and more generally in applied mathematics, computer science, and engineering.

Frame (psychotherapy)

The Frame in psychotherapy and psychoanalysis refers to the environment and relationship which enables the patient to be open about their life with the therapist, and in a secure and confidential manner make a change. It is one of the most important elements in psychotherapy and counseling.

While the psychoanalyst Robert Langs 1 did not coin the term, he did make it famous. The "frame" is an image meant to express the setting of boundaries or ground rules for the contractual aspects of therapy.

Frame (video)

A frame is an electronically coded still image in video technology.

Frame (Surrey cricketer)

Frame (first name and dates unknown) was an English cricketer who played for Surrey during the 1750s. He was the brother of John Frame.

Frame (surname)

Frame is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:

  • Billy Frame (1912–1992), Scottish footballer
  • Fred Frame (1894–1962)
  • Janet Frame (1924–2004)
  • John Frame (philosopher) (born 1939)
  • John Frame (cricketer) (1733–1796)
  • Linley Frame (born 1971)
  • Pete Frame (born 1942)
  • Roddy Frame (born 1964)
  • Tom Frame (1931–2006)
Frame (networking)

A frame is a digital data transmission unit in computer networking and telecommunication. A frame typically includes frame synchronization features consisting of a sequence of bits or symbols that indicate to the receiver the beginning and end of the payload data within the stream of symbols or bits it receives. If a receiver is connected to the system in the middle of a frame transmission, it ignores the data until it detects a new frame synchronization sequence.

In the OSI model of computer networking, a frame is the protocol data unit at the data link layer. Frames are the result of the final layer of encapsulation before the data is transmitted over the physical layer. A frame is "the unit of transmission in a link layer protocol, and consists of a link layer header followed by a packet." Each frame is separated from the next by an interframe gap. A frame is a series of bits generally composed of framing bits, the packet payload, and a frame check sequence. Examples are Ethernet frames, Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP) frames, Fibre Channel frames, and V.42 modem frames.

In telecommunications, specifically in time-division multiplex (TDM) and time-division multiple access (TDMA) variants, a frame is a cyclically repeated data block that consists of a fixed number of time slots, one for each logical TDM channel or TDMA transmitter. In this context, a frame is typically an entity at the physical layer. TDM application examples are SONET/SDH and the ISDN circuit switched B-channel, while TDMA examples are the 2G and 3G circuit-switched cellular voice services. The frame is also an entity for time-division duplex, where the mobile terminal may transmit during some timeslots and receive during others.

Often, frames of several different sizes are nested inside each other. For example, when using Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP) over asynchronous serial communication, the eight bits of each individual byte are framed by start and stop bits, the payload data bytes in a network packet are framed by the header and footer, and several packets can be framed with frame boundary octets.

Frame (dance)

Frame is the body shape maintained by dancers during partner dancing. Specifically, frame refers to the shape of the upper body of the dancers relative to the rest of the dancer's body and the body of the dancer's partner.

The frame provides connection between the dance partners, making leading and following possible. A frame is a stable structural combination of both bodies maintained through the dancers' arms and/or legs, and allows the leader to transmit body movement to the follower, and for the follower to suggest ideas to the leader.

Connection occurs in both open and closed dance positions (also called "open frame" and "closed frame"). It is essential in most partner dances, but especially so in modern ballroom dance.

The required frame varies according to the dance—in street Latin style dances such as salsa, arms are held more loosely.

Frame (artificial intelligence)

Frames were proposed by Marvin Minsky in his 1974 article "A Framework for Representing Knowledge." A frame is an artificial intelligence data structure used to divide knowledge into substructures by representing " stereotyped situations." Frames are the primary data structure used in artificial intelligence Frame languages.

Frames are also an extensive part of knowledge representation and reasoning schemes. Frames were originally derived from semantic networks and are therefore part of structure based knowledge representations. According to Russell and Norvig's "Artificial Intelligence, A Modern Approach," structural representations assemble "...facts about particular object and even types and arrange the types into a large taxonomic hierarchy analogous to a biological taxonomy."

Frame (magazine)

FRAME magazine (capitalized by its creators; the E in FRAME often appears mirror-reversed on the magazine's cover) is a magazine devoted to interior design, architecture, product design and exhibition design based in Amsterdam, Netherlands. The magazine was first published in 1997 by Frame Publishers and have about 6 issues a year. Robert Thiemann is the founder and editor-in-chief of the magazine.

Frame magazine is one of the leading interior design publications. Since its launch in 1997, the magazine has remained faithful to its mission: putting interior architecture on the map as a creative profession that’s equally important as design and architecture. The magazine is sold in 77 countries and is printed in English and Korean.

The magazine is published by the parent company Frame Publishers, which also produces various design related books and occasional monographs on the work of prominent companies and people in the design world.

Frame (Law & Order: Criminal Intent)

"Frame" is the seventh season finale episode of the police procedural television series Law & Order: Criminal Intent. It originally aired on USA Network in the United States on Sunday, August 24, 2008. In this episode, a case hits close to home for Detective Goren ( Vincent D'Onofrio) when his brother's ( Tony Goldwyn) apparent drug-related suicide turns out to be a murder, caused by his nemesis, Nicole Wallace ( Olivia d'Abo).

The episode was written by showrunner/executive producer Warren Leight (story), Julie Martin (teleplay), and Kate Rorick (teleplay) and was directed by Norberto Barba. The episode features brief guest appearances from Tony Goldwyn and Olivia d'Abo, who reprise their roles of Detective Goren's brother Frank, and Goren's long-time nemesis Nicole Wallace, respectively; "Frame" also was their final episode of the series, along with John Glover, who portrayed Detective Goren's mentor, Dr. Declan Gage. "Frame" also marks the final episode of Criminal Intent being run by Warren Leight, who chose not to return to the series for its eighth season.

According to the Nielsen ratings, the episode's original broadcast was watched by 5.20 million total viewers, making it the most watched original episode of LOCI on USA Network, the next closest episode to score that many viewers being the season ten premiere episode "Rispetto".

Frame (journal)

Frame, Journal of Literary Studies'' is a biannual journal run by (former) students of literature and literary theory (most from Utrecht University).'' Since its establishment in 1984 it has been the only Dutch publication forum that allows for a centered discussion on comparative literary studies. The journal publishes articles by international researchers as well as academic lectures, interviews, and critical reviews. Issues of Frame usually concentrate on a topic that resonates with cutting-edge research, debates, and discussions within the field of contemporary literary studies, and its editors select articles that provide readers with wide-ranging insight into the current topic. In the special "Masterclass" section, Frame offers Master students of literature the opportunity to acquire much-needed publishing experience. The journal furthermore offers room for conference announcements, symposiums or workshop reports, lectures, and interviews.

In the past, Frame has had the opportunity to work with well-known researchers such as Jonathan Culler, N. Katherine Hayles, J. Hillis Miller and Martha Nussbaum

Frame (nautical)

In ships, frames are ribs that are transverse bolted or welded to the keel. Frames support the hull and give the ship its shape and strength.

In wooden shipbuilding, each frame is composed of several sections, so that the grain of the wood can follow the curve of the frame. Starting from the keel, these are the floor (which crosses the keel and joins the frame to the keel), the first futtock, the second futtock, the top timber, and the rail stanchion. In steel shipbuilding, the entire frame can be formed in one piece by rivetting or welding sections; in this case the floor remains a separate piece, joining the frame on each side to the keel.

Frame numbers are the numerical values given to the frames; they begin at 1 with the first bow frame, and numbers increase sequentially to the last stern frame. The total number vary per the length of a ship.

The frames support lengthwise members which run parallel to the keel, from the bow to the stern; these may variously be called stringers, strakes, or clamps. The clamp supports the transverse deck beams, on which the deck is laid.

Frame (GUI)

A frame, or group box, is a type of box within which a collection of graphical control elements can be grouped as a way to show relationships visually, either because the items are functionally related (such as a radio button), or because they apply to related objects.

In HTML (where frame has another meaning, referring to an individually scrollable portion of a page), this kind of grouping box is called a fieldset after the HTML element of the same name.

In the image to the right, the top frame has no title. The two frames below have titles, and a radio button outside them, presumably to select one or the other. The lower of the two boxes is dimmed, or disabled, indicating its widgets cannot be selected. Note that each of the frames (as well as the area outside of the frames) has a checked radio button, while normally only one of the buttons can be selected.

Note that any widget, including nested frames, can be placed inside of a frame, not merely radio buttons.

Usage examples of "frame".

Bill of Rights uncoupled religion from the state, in part because so many religions were steeped in an absolutist frame of mind, each convinced that it alone had a monopoly on the truth and therefore eager for the state to impose this truth on others.

The cuts and bruises I had received from the jagged sides of the rock shaft were paining me woefully, their soreness enhanced to a stinging or burning acuteness by some pungent quality in the faint draft, and the mere act of rolling over was enough to set my whole frame throbbing with untold agony.

But when Data uncovered computer tampering used to frame Adin, Starfleet had cleared him of all charges.

His adorable expression of stress framed by a shock of chestnut hair made her heart flutter.

Each frame utilized one of the pictures in order to give the advertiser an idea as to what the finished commercial will look like.

The explosive burst into a sphere of energy, blowing the aft superstructure of the destroyer into the sky, vaporizing much of the aluminum framing and bulkheads above.

Slipping the tools back into his coat, Alec pulled himself up by the window frame and wriggled in feet first.

The rearview mirror was nothing but a shattered metal frame, the mirror blasted into tiny pieces all over them.

The alternative, proposed by my Lord Bacon, is to amass evidence, and then to frame an explanation which takes into account all that is known.

The sight of his own visage on that godlike frame thrilled him, and he laughed aloud as he willed his elemental double into battle against Ameer Tukephremo.

Framed in it was the amethystine burning of the great ring that girdled the encircling cliffs.

He had constructed andirons for the fireplace out of excess bomb parts and had filled them with stout silver logs, and he had framed with stained wood the photographs of girls with big breasts he had torn out of cheesecake magazines and hung over the mantelpiece.

The second khalifa offered him a royal angareb bed, whose frame was cunningly carved of ivory and inlaid with gold.

Upon the hypothesis that annihilation is the fate of man, they are not satisfied merely to take away from the present all the additional light, incentive, and comfort imparted by the faith in a future existence, but they arbitrarily remove all the alleviations and glories intrinsically belonging to the scene, and paint it in the most horrible hues, and set it in a frame of midnight.

Elnora standing in the arbour entrance made a perfect picture, framed in green leaves and tendrils.