Some articles on post, posts:
... A post is a user-submitted message enclosed into a block containing the user's details and the date and time it was submitted ... allowed to edit or delete their own posts ... Posts are contained in threads, where they appear as boxes one after another ...
... A queen post is a tension member in a truss designed to span longer openings than a king post truss ... A king post uses one central supporting post, whereas the queen post truss uses two ... it is a tension member, rather than a compression member, they are commonly still called a post ...
... When the local post office was established just north of Vancouver Lake in 1890, the name Powley was submitted to honor a local resident, F ... The post office denied that name and suggested "Polly" ... The post office thought that Felida was a fine name ...
... by Philippe Sudre Dartiguenave Heads of State of Haiti Post-Revolutionary (1804-1859) Dessalines/Jacques I Christophe/Henri I Blanchet (acting) Pétion Boyer Rivière-Hérard ...
... The United States Postal Service operates two post offices in Greenwood ... They are the Greenwood Post Office and the Leflore Post Office ...
More definitions of "post":
- (verb): Display, as of records in sports games.
- (noun): The position where someone (as a guard or sentry) stands or is assigned to stand.
Example: "A soldier manned the entrance post"
- (noun): The system whereby messages are transmitted via the post office.
Example: "In England they call mail 'the post'"
Synonyms: mail, mail service, postal service
- (noun): United States manufacturer of breakfast cereals and Postum (1854-1914).
Synonyms: C. W. Post, Charles William Post
- (noun): A job in an organization.
Example: "He occupied a post in the treasury"
Synonyms: position, berth, office, spot, billet, place, situation
- (verb): Affix in a public place or for public notice.
Example: "Post a warning"
- (verb): Ride Western style and bob up and down in the saddle in in rhythm with a horse's trotting gait.
- (verb): Publicize with, or as if with, a poster.
Example: "I'll post the news on the bulletin board"
- (noun): An upright consisting of a piece of timber or metal fixed firmly in an upright position.
Example: "He set a row of posts in the ground and strung barbwire between them"
- (verb): Put up.
Example: "Post a sign"; "post a warning at the dump"
Synonyms: put up
- (verb): Enter on a public list.
- (noun): United States aviator who in 1933 made the first solo flight around the world (1899-1935).
Synonyms: Wiley Post
- (verb): Mark or expose as infamous.
- (noun): The delivery and collection of letters and packages.
Example: "It came by the first post"; "if you hurry you'll catch the post"
- (verb): Mark with a stake.
- (verb): Assign to a post; put into a post.
Example: "The newspaper posted him in Timbuktu"
- (noun): United States female author who wrote a book and a syndicated newspaper column on etiquette (1872-1960).
Synonyms: Emily Post, Emily Price Post
- (noun): Any particular collection of letters or packages that is delivered.
Example: "Is there any post for me?"; "she was opening her post"
- (noun): Military installation at which a body of troops is stationed.
Example: "This military post provides an important source of income for the town nearby"; "there is an officer's club on the post"
Synonyms: military post
- (noun): A pole or stake set up to mark something (as the start or end of a race track).
Famous quotes containing the word post:
“I can forgive even that wrong of wrongs,
Those undreamt accidents that have made me
Seeing that Fame has perished this long while,
Being but a part of ancient ceremony
Notorious, till all my priceless things
Are but a post the passing dogs defile.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“I had rather be shut up in a very modest cottage, with my books, my family and a few old friends, dining on simple bacon, and letting the world roll on as it liked, than to occupy the most splendid post which any human power can give.”
—Thomas Jefferson (17431826)
“My business is stanching blood and feeding fainting men; my post the open field between the bullet and the hospital. I sometimes discuss the application of a compress or a wisp of hay under a broken limb, but not the bearing and merits of a political movement. I make gruelnot speeches; I write letters home for wounded soldiers, not political addresses.”
—Clara Barton (18211912)