Associations to the word «Cartridge»
Pictures for the word «Cartridge»
CARTRIDGE, noun. (firearms) The package consisting of the bullet, primer, and casing containing gunpowder; a round of ammunition (Wikipedia).
CARTRIDGE, noun. (by extension) A prefabricated subassembly that can be easily installed in or removed from a larger mechanism or replaced with another interchangeable subassembly.
CARTRIDGE, noun. (computing) A vessel which contains the ink (Wikipedia) or toner (Wikipedia) for a computer printer and can be easily replaced with another.
CARTRIDGE, noun. (computing) Magnetic tape storage, used for storing (backup) copies of data (Wikipedia).
CARTRIDGE, noun. (computing) A removable enclosure containing read-only memory devices, used for rapid loading of software onto a home computer or video game console.
CARTRIDGE, noun. (obsolete) A small paper package, e.g. in an old book about making printer's type: After all the type has been cast: "The Boy will paper up each sort in a cartridge by itself".
CARTRIDGE, proper noun. A surname.
CARTRIDGE BOX, noun. The case in which a soldier carries his cartridges.
CARTRIDGE BOXES, noun. Plural of cartridge box
CARTRIDGE EJECTOR, noun. (electronics) A mechanism to eject a cartridge from it's housing or cartridge drive. Often operates on a simple mechanical principle.
CARTRIDGE PEN, noun. A fountain pen in which the ink is drawn from replaceable cartridges.
CARTRIDGE PENS, noun. Plural of cartridge pen
CARTRIDGE, noun. Ammunition consisting of a cylindrical casing containing an explosive charge and a bullet; fired from a rifle or handgun.
CARTRIDGE, noun. A light-tight supply chamber holding the film and supplying it for exposure as required.
CARTRIDGE, noun. A module designed to be inserted into a larger piece of equipment; "he loaded a cartridge of fresh tape into the tape deck".
CARTRIDGE, noun. An electro-acoustic transducer that is the part of the arm of a record player that holds the needle and that is removable.
Every day we should hear at least one little song, read one good poem, see one exquisite picture, and, if possible, speak a few sensible words.