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view

 [vu]
planar view a two-dimensional view of a process or function.

pro·jec·tion

(prō-jek'shŭn),
1. A pushing out; an outgrowth or protuberance.
2. The referring of a sensation to the object producing it.
3. A defense mechanism by which a repressed complex in the person is denied and conceived as belonging to someone else, as when faults that the person tends to commit are perceived in or attributed to others.
4. The conception by the consciousness of a mental occurrence belonging to the self as of external origin.
5. Localization of visual impressions in space.
6. neuroanatomy the system or systems of nerve fibers (projection fibers [TA]) by which a group of nerve cells discharges its nerve impulses ("projects") to one or more other cell groups.
7. The image of a three-dimensional object on a plane, as in a radiograph.
8. radiography standardized views of parts of the body, described by body part position, the direction of the x-ray beam through the body part, or by eponym.
Synonym(s): norma (3) , salient (1) , view
[L. projectio; fr. pro- jicio, pp. -jectus, to throw before]

view

[vu]
projection.

view

noun Imaging The direction from which a radiologic image is obtained. See Jughandle view, Swimmer's view.

view

(vyū)
radiography A standard diagnostic x-ray study, named according to the image as it appears on film or other receptor.
References in periodicals archive ?
This can ultimately be described as the chapter that proves the high quality analysis that Idel has conducted throughout this book; without it, it would have been impossible for the reader to grasp the meaning of Eliade's political involvement from a strictly spiritual and academic point of view.
I should stress that it relates to studies of point of view generally, and not specifically to this one, although I am afraid that McIntyre was not able to allay my concern.
It is meaningless in modern science to say that forms of creatures exist in, you might say, the imaginal or subtle world, in the world above this material world and that at a particular moment in the history of the material cosmos they are crystallized--which is really what the Islamic point of view asserts--and they are crystallized in accordance to the Will of God and His knowledge and always in accordance with the conditions that God has set for a particular cosmos.
However, a manager's ability to persuasively communicate their point of view to others is evidence of leadership potential (Kotter, 1996).
ERM invites one to take the same point of view toward the various activities of the firm as a whole by thinking about the firm's various lines of business and various functions, such as investment and underwriting, as different activities that generate returns and risks.
USB portable storage and memory manufacturer VTEC Industry Europe, part of VTEC Japan, announced on 2 August that it is offering VGA graphics cards from Point of View Graphics, a Dutch graphics card company and one of four NVIDIA retail partners in Europe.
We kicked around the idea of creating a proper magazine out of the existing Caucus newsletter, and I came up with Point of View, which Fusca shortened to POV.
5, where, in the midst of a narrative of capture the point of view shifts from a third-person narrator to the first person.
Similarly, the sample policies and procedures--while not fully comprehensive and representing only one company's point of view on the matter--will nonetheless provide a sound starting point for those needing models and templates for their own policies, as well as for those wanting to know how a large organization tackles some of the issues.
What was Eric Schlosser's point of view as he wrote Fast Food
Line and Flight, 2002, is a four-channel video with monitors offering directional perspectives (north, south, east, west) from a point of view that switches between that of a pedestrian standing in the middle of an urban avenue and that of someone hurtling through the air upside down along the same corridor.
From the American point of view, there are no innocent Taliban fighters.