Ports is the plural of port. It may refer to:
- Ports, Indre-et-Loire, a commune in France
- Ports (comarca), a comarca in the Land of Valencia
- Ports de Tortosa-Beseit, a mountain massif at the NE end of the Iberian System
- Ports Authority F.C., a Sierra Leonean professional football club
- Ports collection, part of the package management infrastructure of modern BSD-derived operating systems
- Ports 1961, a fashion brand
Other articles related to "ports, port":
... In the early years, the Hamburg America Line exclusively connected European ports with North American ports, such as Hoboken, New Jersey, or New Orleans, Louisiana ...
... Ports are also available by third parties for Mac OS X and various other Unix operating systems ... To remedy this, the IcedTea project has developed a generic port of the HotSpot interpreter called zero-assembler Hotspot (or zero), with almost no assembly code ... This port is intended for easy adaptation of the interpreter component of HotSpot to any Linux processor architecture ...
... oil from gulf coast and West Indian oil ports to cities along the east coast ... By August 1947, she expanded her itinerary to include Persian Gulf oil ports, making two round-trip voyages between the United States and the island of Bahrain during the period August ... States in September 1948, she resumed runs between the Atlantic seaboard and oil ports in the West Indies and along the coast of the Gulf of Mexico ...
... The Wiltshire Police Ports Unit was established in April 2000, it is responsible for policing all non-designated airfields in Wiltshire, making sure that legislation is followed, particularly the ... Ports in Wiltshire include Old Sarum Airfield, Clench Common Airfield and Redlands Airfield ...
... The MSX port of Salamander is significantly different than the original and any other ports ... New to this port is a graphical introduction that introduces human pilots for each ship, as well as names for each stage ...
Famous quotes containing the word ports:
“When its errands are noble and adequate, a steamboat bridging the Atlantic between Old and New England, and arriving at its ports with the punctuality of a planet, is a step of man into harmony with nature.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“O polished perturbation! golden care!
That keepst the ports of slumber open wide
To many a watchful night.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“It is true, we are such poor navigators that our thoughts, for the most part, stand off and on upon a harborless coast, are conversant only with the bights of the bays of poesy, or steer for the public ports of entry, and go into the dry docks of science, where they merely refit for this world, and no natural currents concur to individualize them.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)