Definitions for "Complete"
Keywords:  pistil, stamens, sepals, adj, petals
Having all the parts or organs which belong to it or to the typical form; having calyx, corolla, stamens, and pistil.
(adj.) Describes a flower that contain petals, sepals, pistils, and stamens.
having all four whorls or principal parts--sepals and petals and stamens and carpels (or pistils); "complete flowers"
Filled up; with no part or element lacking; free from deficiency; entire; perfect; consummate.
To bring to a state in which there is no deficiency; to perfect; to consummate; to accomplish; to fulfill; to finish; as, to complete a task, or a poem; to complete a course of education.
perfect and complete in every respect; having all necessary qualities; "a complete gentleman"; "consummate happiness"; "a consummate performance"
a miscarriage in which all of the products of conception have been expelled and the cervix is closed;
Describes a formal system in which all statements can be proved as being true or false. Most interesting formal systems are not complete, as proved in GĂ¶del's Incompleteness Theorem.
In a complete graph, all pairs of vertices are adjacent. They are denoted by Kn, where n is the number of vertices. (The K is in honor of Kuratowski, a pioneer in graph theory.) The corresponding concept for digraphs is called a complete symmetric digraph, in which every ordered pair of vertices are joined by an arc. Here is the complete graph on five vertices, K5
a comprehensive solution set to support the custom integration requirements of complex storage and archive solutions
A problem is complete for a complexity class if (1) it's in the class, and (2) everything in the class can be reduced to it (under some notion of reduction). So, if you can solve the complete problems for some class, then you can solve every problem in the class. The complete problems are the hardest.
In computational complexity theory, a computational problem is complete for a complexity class when it is, in a formal sense, one of the "hardest" or "most expressive" problems in the complexity class. Complexity classes are sets of all of the problems that can possibly be solved with at most a certain amount of some computational resource, and may include problems that actually require far less resources. The complete problems, however, are the most resource-intensive problems in the class.
Used with SNAPSHOTS following REFESH CREATE SNAPSHOT empData REFRESH COMPLETE NEXT SYSDATE + 7 AS SELECT FIRST_NAME, LAST_NAME, JOB_ID, SALARY FROM employees
A table attribute indicating that the table contains a row for every primary key value of interest. As a result, a complete source table can be used to perform a refresh of a target table.
Finished; ended; concluded; completed; as, the edifice is complete.
come or bring to a finish or an end; "He finished the dishes"; "She completed the requirements for her Master's Degree"; "The fastest runner finished the race in just over 2 hours; others finished in over 4 hours"
having come or been brought to a conclusion; "the harvesting was complete"; "the affair is over, ended, finished"; "the abruptly terminated interview"
Keywords:  ralfs, enigma, solvers, kus, puzzles
a complete set of solutions to all the puzzles in a particular issue (all but the KUs and Ralfs). Also used in combination with the name of a given type, as in "flat complete." A completer is someone who achieves a complete. The monthly solvers report appearing near the end of The Enigma contains a list of completers and flat completers.
Complete is especially relevant to vintage doll outfits (all the accessories are there). Almost complete means, "I have all of 'Solo in the Spotlight' (a vintage Barbie outfit) except I am missing the rose on the dress." Therefore, it's almost complete.
Complete is pertinent in determining if all accessories or parts are included with the listing. Almost Complete refers to the lack of one or some accessories, which are normally included.
Glossary of Insurance Coverage Insurance coverage terms. www.coverageglossary.com/lcgroup_explanations.html
Whole wheat flour.
bring to a whole, with all the necessary parts or elements; "A child would complete the family"
having every necessary or normal part or component or step; "a complete meal"; "a complete wardrobe"; "a complete set pf the Britannica"; "a complete set of china"; "a complete defeat"; "a complete accounting"
A metric space is complete if every Cauchy sequence converges.
See Full and accurate records.
Expression indicating full dilatation of the cervix, usually 10 cm., time to start pushing the baby out. . Mothers may feel a strong urge to push at this time, or may rest until the baby descends farther down the birth canal.
Leaf with blade, petiole, and stipules.
Keywords:  jupe, skirt, fitted, modele, top
a modele (fitted top) and a jupe (skirt)
well-balanced in terms of aroma, taste and structure
Describes a wine that is well-balanced with all its expected components in place.
describes a wine which presents well balanced composing elements (acidity, softness, astringency).
Keywords:  blind, raise, bet, stud, small
When the small blind calls with half a bet. The person in this position has already put in half a bet in the form of the blind, so calling requires only another half bet. He completes the bet (assuming no raises).
To raise the bring-in bet to the full amount in stud games. Also sometimes used to describe the action the small blind takes when they call the size of the big blind.
In the context of general equities, to fill an order.
write all the required information onto a form; "fill out this questionnaire, please!"; "make out a form"
A status in Voyager assigned to a purchase order that is no longer being used.