Some articles on names, name:
... PAGASA assigns names to tropical depressions that form within their area of responsibility and any tropical cyclone that might move into their area of ... If the list of names would have been insufficient, an auxiliary list of ten names were also published ... Names that were not assigned are marked in gray ...
... a "Slave Coast", and, like those three, the name "Ivory Coast" reflected the major trade that occurred on that particular stretch of the coast the export of ivory ... Other names for the coast included the Côte de Dents, literally "Teeth Coast", again reflecting the trade in ivory the Côte de Quaqua, after the people that the Dutch named the Quaqua (alternatively Kwa Kwa ... One can find the name Cote de(s) Dents regularly used in older works ...
... Variable names, function names, and statement labels have the same form, a letter followed by zero to five letters or digits ... Function names end with a period ... All names can be subscripted (the name followed by parentheses, with multiple subscripts separated by commas) ...
... document Roman cults, temples, and practices under the names of equivalent Greek deities ... Romans adapt Greek myths and iconography under the names of their own gods ... The similarity of gods makes their names mutually translatable ...
... Names are selected from the following sequential list, there is no annual list ... Names were contributed by 13 members of the ESCAP/WMO Typhoon Committee, except for Singapore ... along with Micronesia, each submitted 10 names, which are used in alphabetical order by the English name of the country ...
Famous quotes containing the word names:
“Well then, its Granny speaking: I dunnow!
Mebbe Im wrong to take it as I do.
There aint no names quite like the old ones, though,
Nor never will be to my way of thinking.
One mustnt bear too hard on the newcomers,
But theres a dite too many of them for comfort....”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“In a time of confusion and rapid change like the present, when terms are continually turning inside out and the names of things hardly keep their meaning from day to day, its not possible to write two honest paragraphs without stopping to take crossbearings on every one of the abstractions that were so well ranged in ornate marble niches in the minds of our fathers.”
—John Dos Passos (18961970)
“No, no! I dont, I dont want to know your name. You dont have a name, and I dont have a name, either. No names here. Not one name.”
—Bernardo Bertolucci (b. 1940)