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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: closure (0.00778 detik)
Found 2 items, similar to closure.
English → English (WordNet) Definition: closure closure n 1: approaching a particular destination; a coming closer; a narrowing of a gap; “the ship's rapid rate of closing gave them little time to avoid a collision” [syn: closing] 2: a rule for limiting or ending debate in a deliberative body [syn: cloture, gag rule, gag law] 3: a Gestalt principle of organization holding that there is an innate tendency to perceive incomplete objects as complete and to close or fill gaps and to perceive asymmetric stimuli as symmetric [syn: law of closure] 4: something settled or resolved; the outcome of decision making; “the finally reached a settlement with the union”; “they never did achieve a final resolution of their differences”; “he needed to grieve before he could achieve a sense of closure” [syn: settlement, resolution] 5: an obstruction in a pipe or tube; “we had to call a plumber to clear out the blockage in the drainpipe” [syn: blockage, block, occlusion, stop, stoppage] 6: the act of blocking [syn: blockage, occlusion] 7: termination of operations; “they regretted the closure of the day care center” [syn: closedown, closing, shutdown] v : terminate debate by calling for a vote; “debate was closured”; “cloture the discussion” [syn: cloture]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Closure Closure \Clo"sure\ (kl[=o]"zh[-u]r; 135), n. [Of. closure, L. clausura, fr. clauedere to shut. See Close, v. t.] 1. The act of shutting; a closing; as, the closure of a chink. [1913 Webster] 2. That which closes or shuts; that by which separate parts are fastened or closed. [1913 Webster] Without a seal, wafer, or any closure whatever. --Pope. [1913 Webster] 3. That which incloses or confines; an inclosure. [1913 Webster] O thou bloody prison . . . Within the guilty closure of thy walls Richard the Second here was hacked to death. --Shak. [1913 Webster] 4. A conclusion; an end. [Obs.] --Shak. [1913 Webster] 5. (Parliamentary Practice) A method of putting an end to debate and securing an immediate vote upon a measure before a legislative body. It is similar in effect to the previous question. It was first introduced into the British House of Commons in 1882. The French word cl[^o]ture was originally applied to this proceeding. [1913 Webster] 6. (Math.) the property of being mathematically closed under some operation; -- said of sets. [PJC] 7. (Math.) the intersection of all closed sets containing the given set. [PJC] 8. (Psychol.) achievement of a sense of completeness and release from tension due to uncertainty; as, the closure afforded by the funeral of a loved one; also, the sense of completion thus achieved. [PJC]


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