meaning of expresses

1. To press or squeeze out; as, to express the juice of grapes, or of apples; hence, to extort; to elicit.
To make or offer a representation of; to show by a copy or likeness; to represent; to resemble.
To give a true impression of; to represent and make known; to manifest plainly; to show in general; to exhibit, as an opinion or feeling, by a look, gesture, and esp. by language; to declare; to utter; to tell.
To make known the opinions or feelings of; to declare what is in the mind of; to show (ones self); to cause to appear; -- used reflexively.
To denote; to designate.
To send by express messenger; to forward by special opportunity, or through the medium of an express; as, to express a package.
Exactly representing; exact.
Directly and distinctly stated; declared in terms; not implied or left to inference; made unambiguous by intention and care; clear; not dubious; as, express consent; an express statement.
Intended for a particular purpose; relating to an express; sent on a particular errand; dispatched with special speed; as, an express messenger or train. Also used adverbially.
A clear image or representation; an expression; a plain declaration.
A messenger sent on a special errand; a courier; hence, a regular and fast conveyance; commonly, a company or system for the prompt and safe transportation of merchandise or parcels; also, a railway train for transporting passengers or goods with speed and punctuality.
An express office.
That which is sent by an express messenger or message.
Express 1. A language supporting concurrency through message passing to named message queues from ParaSoft Corporation ftp://ftp. parasoft. com/express/docs. 2. Data definition language, meant to become an ISO standard for product data representation and exchange. TC 184/SC4 N83, ISO, 1991-05-31. E-mail: nist. gov>. 3. A data modelling language adopted by the ISO working group on STEP. expression Any piece of program code in a high-level language which, when if its execution terminates, returns a value. In most programming languages, expressions consist of constants, variables, operators, functions, and parentheses. The operators and functions may be built-in or user defined. Languages differ on how expressions of different types may be combined - with some combination of explicit casts and implicit coercions. The syntax of expressions generally follows conventional mathematical notation, though some languages such as Lisp or Forth have their own idiosyncratic syntax.
rapid transport of goods

Related Words

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