- one of the ten divisions of a game.
- one of the squares on the scorecard, in which the score for a given frame is recorded.
- any of a number of transverse, riblike members for supporting and stiffening the shell of each side of a hull.
- any of a number of longitudinal members running between web frames to support and stiffen the shell plating of a metal hull.
verb (used with object), framed, fram·ing.
verb (used without object), framed, fram·ing.
WHO SAID IT: A QUIZ ON PRESIDENTIAL WIT AND WISDOM
Origin of frame
OTHER WORDS FROM frame
Words nearby frame
Example sentences from the Web for frame
In both cases, they trained the AI to generate frames that looked similar to those in the data set.How special relativity can help AI predict the future|Will Heaven|August 28, 2020|MIT Technology Review
Wasow found that “events in which protester-initiated violence occurred, irrespective of police response, were much more likely to construct frames that played to dominant group biases and invoke language associated with disorder and social control.”Violent protests against police brutality in the ’60s and ’90s changed public opinion|German Lopez|August 28, 2020|Vox
That allows bodies tailored to a variety of applications—which Canoo refers to as “top hats”—to be built on top of a single type of frame.Electric-vehicle startup Canoo to go public, joining the wave of companies chasing Tesla’s success|dzanemorris|August 18, 2020|Fortune
You’ll help us brainstorm topics, reach out to sources and make editorial choices about how to best frame and present the issues at hand.We’re Looking For A Podcast Producer For PODCAST-19|Chadwick Matlin (email@example.com)|July 21, 2020|FiveThirtyEight
The most significant, the El Niño–Southern Oscillation, involves circulation changes in the tropical Pacific Ocean on a time frame of two to seven years that strongly influence rainfall in North America.How Earth’s Climate Changes Naturally (and Why Things Are Different Now)|Howard Lee|July 21, 2020|Quanta Magazine
The media tend to frame situations like this as aberrations, but in this case, quite the opposite is the truth.
“For your $30 million Ruschas and $60 million Rothkos, you need to see the quality of the frame and brushstrokes,” he says.William, Kate, and Jay Z’s Favorite Art Star: Alexander Gilkes' World of Rock Stars and Royalty|Tim Teeman|December 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They were still working on moviolas and working one frame at a time.Garfield Television: The Cat Who Saved Primetime Cartoons|Rich Goldstein|November 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
FDR was also careful to frame the unprecedented government action as something common sense and essentially pragmatic.
In addition to lacking compelling personal narratives, the “pro-choice” frame is itself a loser.Ten Reasons Women Are Losing While Gays Keep Winning|Jay Michaelson|July 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This is the moment, therefore, for us to frame our inexorable resolution.The Wrack of the Storm|Maurice Maeterlinck
Mulford knew them at a glance, and a cold shudder passed through his frame, as he recognised them.Jack Tier or The Florida Reef|James Fenimore Cooper
The door is a frame of thin strips of wood neatly thatched over.
This does not form one body with the rest of the frame, but is attached extemporaneously to it by bars and wedged bolts.A Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures and Mines|Andrew Ure
He braced his frame like one preparing for a plunge into cold waters.The Woman in Black|Edmund Clerihew Bentley
British Dictionary definitions for frame (1 of 2)
- one of a series of individual exposures on a strip of film used in making motion pictures
- an individual exposure on a film used in still photography
- an individual picture in a comic strip
- a television picture scanned by one or more electron beams at a particular frequency
- the area of the picture so formed
- the wooden triangle used to set up the balls
- the balls when set up
- a single game finished when all the balls have been pottedUS and Canadian equivalent (for senses 8a, 8b): rack
verb (mainly tr)
- (usually imperative or dependent imperative) to make an effort
- to have ability