Definitions for "Trampoline"
a stretchy, lightweight fabric or woven netting stretched between between two hulls of a catamaran (or three hulls of a trimaran) at the bow (pointy end) of the yacht which acts as a safety net for sailors when on the forward hulls
So-called "big trampoline" or "American trampoline" is not practically used in today's circuses. It was a plank slope, lowering from the height of several metres down to the nearly circus ring, and then raising up at an angle of 45°. Modern trampoline is a dense net stretched elastically on a frame of any form; it is frequently draped behind various circuit properties. Such strength material as tarpaulin may be used sometimes instead of the net.
The fabric support that serves for searing between the hulls of a catamaran.
spring-like apparatus on which acrobats jump, bounce and tumble
gymnastic apparatus consisting of a strong canvas sheet attached with springs to a metal frame; used for tumbling
a canvas sheet attached to a horizontal metal framework by springs to provide a resilient platform for acrobats
a fun, easy way to stay active
a fun thing to have in your garden, for cruise trip insurance adults and kids alike
a great outdoor or indoor leisure fun for the whole family
a small piece of code that is created at run
n. An incredibly hairy technique, found in some HLL and program-overlay implementations (e.g., on the Macintosh), that involves on-the-fly generation of small executable (and, likely as not, self-modifying) code objects to do indirection between code sections. Under BSD and possibly in other Unixes, trampoline code is used to transfer control from the kernel back to user mode when a signal (which has had a handler installed) is sent to a process. These pieces of live data are called `trampolines'.   Trampolines are notoriously difficult to understand in action; in fact, it is said by those, who use this term, that the trampoline that doesn't bend your brain is not the true trampoline.(Well, this last bit makes sense at least! - Terry.)
an outer function which iteratively calls an inner function
an outer function which repeatedly calls an inner function
A function is said to trampoline when the only thing it does is call the corresponding function in the object's superclass.
Keywords:  waiting, accident, happen
an accident waiting to happen
Keywords:  edit
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