forest englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Spenser Faerie Queene)
Any dense collection or amount.
''a forest of criticism''
1998, Katharine Payne, ''Silent Thunder: In the Presence of Elephants'' (page 59)
- Squealing and still propelled by the kick, the calf scrabbled through the forest of legs and into the open.
A defined area of land set aside in England as royal ground or for other privileged use; all such areas.
2013, Alexander Tulloch, ''The Little Book of Lancashire'', The History Press (ISBN)
- ... in places such as the Forest of Bowland there is hardly a tree in sight and much of the area is a vast tract of almost barren gritstone hills and peat moorland.
2000, Victor N. Kasyanov, Vladimir A. Evstigneev, ''Graph Theory for Programmers: Algorithms for Processing Trees'', Springer Science & Business Media ((ISBN)), page 16:
- Let ''H'' be a traversal of an undirected graph ''G'' = (''X'', ''U''). For given ''H,'' the set ''U'' can be split into set of ''tree edges'' from the forest ''GH'' and the set of ''inverse'' edges that do not belong to this forest.
2008, Laura E. Hunter, Robbie Allen, ''Active Directory Cookbook'', O'Reilly Media, Inc. ((ISBN)), page 17
- Forests are considered the security boundary in Active Directory; by this we mean that if you need to definitively restrict access to a resource within a particular domain so that administrators from other domains do not have any access to it whatsoever, you need to implement a separate forest instead of using an additional domain within the current forest.
The colour green.
To cover an area with trees.
1937, Széchenyi Scientific Society, ''Report on the Work of the Széchenyi Scientific Society: Founded for the Promotion of Research in Natural Sciences in Hungary'', Zeéchenyi Scientific Society, page 83:
- From the view-point of national economy professor (smallcaps) communicates to us most interesting facts, which he has established in an important question now of actuality&8239;: in the subject of foresting the Great Hungarian Plains.
A (l) or wood (gloss)
A preserve for hunting exclusive to royalty.
1544, L’Arcadie-Trad-Massin, Paris: