Associations to the word «Continuation»


CONTINUATION, noun. The act or state of continuing; the state of being continued; uninterrupted extension or succession; prolongation; propagation.
CONTINUATION, noun. That which extends, increases, supplements, or carries on.
CONTINUATION, noun. (computing) A representation of an execution state of a program at a certain point in time, which may be used at a later time to resume the execution of the program from that point.
CONTINUATION, noun. (basketball) A successful shot that, despite a foul, is made with a single continuous motion beginning before the foul, and that is therefore valid in certain forms of basketball.
CONTINUATION BET, noun. (poker) A bet made in a round of betting, after raising in the previous round of betting, usually with a weak hand.
CONTINUATION BET, verb. (poker) To make a continuation bet.
CONTINUATION BETS, noun. Plural of continuation bet
CONTINUATION BETS, verb. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of continuation bet
CONTINUATION BETTING, verb. Present participle of continuation bet
CONTINUATION LINE, noun. (publishing) A word or phrase that appears at the end of an initial portion of a text, and indicates the location of the next portion or rest of the content; for example, "continued on page 9".
CONTINUATION PASSING STYLE, noun. (programming) Alternative spelling of continuation-passing style
CONTINUATION PASSING STYLES, noun. Plural of continuation passing style

Dictionary definition

CONTINUATION, noun. The act of continuing an activity without interruption.
CONTINUATION, noun. A part added to a book or play that continues and extends it.
CONTINUATION, noun. A Gestalt principle of organization holding that there is an innate tendency to perceive a line as continuing its established direction.
CONTINUATION, noun. The consequence of being lengthened in duration.

Wise words

Life has no meaning unless one lives it with a will, at least to the limit of one's will. Virtue, good, evil are nothing but words, unless one takes them apart in order to build something with them; they do not win their true meaning until one knows how to apply them.
Paul Gauguin