A note, added by way of comment, or explanation; -- usually in the plural; as, annotations on ancient authors, or on a word or a passage.
A brief description, evaluation or explanation of an article, book, database or other publication.
Dimensions and notes which can be added to drawings. They can be plotted out to pass information to the shop floor or to print out an area of concern to give back to the CAD room or leader. The Appearance icon is used to access the Product & Manufacturing Information form, and from there to annotations. Screen annotations are not tied to the part. In Drafting Setup, Master Modeler or the Drafting/Detailing package dimensioning capabilities are available so you can add dimensions and notes to a part.
A functional description of a gene, which may include identifying attributes such as locus name, keywords, and Medline references.
interpretation, explaination, clarification, definition, or supplement. Many types of genealogical presentations contain statements, record sources, documents, conclusions, or other historical information that require an annotation. Generally, annotations appear in footnotes, end-notes, or in the text itself. Genealogical software provides a field for documentation, comments, notes, and analysis. Genealogists use annotations to explain discrepancies between two or more documents, to add information from another source to support a statement or conclusion made in a different record, and other difficult to interpret situations.
An annotation is a systematic commentary on the law. Cases, statutes and regulations are often annotated. An annotation may provide the researcher with historical data, case excerpts, cross references or cites to law journal articles.
additional notes illuminating the text.
A critical or explanatory note or body of notes added to an object (most likely this will be a video or an image object in our project). MUMMY
A note that describes or evaluates an item, especially a note added to a catalog ENTRY or to an ENTRY in a BIBLIOGRAPHY.
brief notes added to design sketches to make things clearer or to give more detail
A note or comment that describes, explains or evaluates a particular document.
A statement generated from the reading of a paper abstract. An annotation reflects the results and techniques discussed in the abstract.
notes added directly to the session notebook by participants, usually using the pen tool.
The titles, keywords, notes and information attached to a photograph in iView MediaPro which is referenced by Gekko Images search engine.
A note which accompanies an entry in a bibliography, which tells what the item is about. It differs from an abstract in that it need not necessarily be a summary of the contents. It can be objective, evaluative, or promotional, depending on the purpose of the bibliography
a comment or instruction (usually added); "his notes were appended at the end of the article"; "he added a short notation to the address on the envelope"
the act of adding notes
a brief description of a work such as an article, chapter of a book, book, website, movie, document, etc
a brief description of a work such as an article, chapter of a book, book, Web site, or movie
a brief, descriptive note
a brief, informal record of text
a brief paragraph of information that either describes or evaluates a book or journal article
a brief summary of a book, article, or other publication
a collection of written comments about a game, a position, or a move, including variations, explanatory text, or both
a comment applied to a subject, study event, form, item group, or item
a commentary on and/or evaluation of the work cited
a critical, descriptive or explanatory note added to a text
a little note that can be added to a page on a document
an association between an IrObject , a key, and a (potentially empty) sequence of values
an interactive object placed on a page, such as a text note, a link, or an embedded file
an interpretation of the information encoded in a biological sequence
a note added to the title and/or other bibliographic information concerning a document, by way of comment or explanation
a note that is included with the bibliographic citation that gives a brief summary of the source and sometimes a judgment of its value
a paragraph, usually no longer than several sentences, added after a citation in a bibliography to describe or explain the content or message of the work cited, or to comment on it
a remark, question, or note that appears in a bulleted format in the window below the Slide window
a short description/evaluation of a source that helps someone to decide whether or not the source may be useful for their research needs
a short description of the contents of a web page, which can be considered a substitute for anchor text
a summary and/or evaluation
a note accompanying an entry in a bibliography, reading list, or catalog describing, explaining, or evaluating the publication.
critical commentary or explanatory notes.
A small note written to explain items in a document's text.
A brief statement discussing or summarizing a book or article.
brief summary or description of a Web page written by a human
Written comments about a game or position. May include variations from the main line of play.
The textual representation of compound attributes. For charts, the annotation describes the chart type and format. For trend charts, an annotation is a detailed syntactical description of the non-default values of component attributes and component defaults.
Zetafax now enables annotation of received faxes. For example, comments can be added to a fax, it can be combined with pages from different faxes, or stamped with a received date.
a short note that describes or evaluates a publication or web site. For example, the Librarians' Index to the Internet provides annotations for the web sites it recommends. An annotated bibliography similarly includes descriptions.
A summary which describes, explains, or evaluates an entry in a bibliography or reading list.
An evaluation or description of an entry in a catalog, bibliography or other work.
Brief summary of the content of a book or article.
A note, which accompanies an entry in a bibliography, reading list or catalog, intended to describe or evaluate the item.
a note that describes, explains, or evaluates the subject and contents of a book or article
Summary / description of the publication.
a note in a publication record or bibliography, describing or evaluating the publication (e.g., "Bibliography: p. -459. Includes index.").
Published commentary on a chess game.
A word, note, marking of some sort (graphic), or highlight added to an item (other than original marginalia that is considered part of the original item)
A note which describes, explains, or evaluates content of a work.
a descriptive note added to a bibliography listing, catalog record, reading list, etc.
An evaluative summary of a work. Unlike an abstract, an annotation attempts to tell how good an information source is.
a note added to a written list to explain, comment on, or define each item, (e.g., an annotated list of databases describing the subjects covered by each database.)
an evaluative summary of a work; compare with an abstract.
Marking up a text as you read by writing comments, questions, and ideas in the margins.
A combination of comments, notations, references, and citations, either in free format or utilising a controlled vocabulary, that together describe all the experimental and inferred information about a gene or protein. Annotations can also be applied to the description of other biological systems. Batch, automated annotation of bulk biological sequence is one of the key uses of Bioinformatics tools.
A brief description of an information source which follows a bibliographic citation. An annotation may include a summary of the key points addressed in the source, a description of the kind of source, and an evaluation of the source. See also Citation and Bibliography
A brief note, usually no longer than two or three sentences, accompanying a reference or citation in a bibliography which describes or explains the scope and content of the work cited. In a critical annotation, the commentary is evaluative.
Comment specifying the source of each script element that is not wholly fictional, including all characters, events, settings, and segments of dialogue.
a note describing an item in a bibliography.
A brief note that describes, explains, or evaluates the subject and content of the material listed.
The description of the imaging factors used during an imaging acquisition, commonly printed around the border of MR images. These factors may include repetition time, echo time, number of averages, field of view, acquisition matrix size, and slice thickness.
Descriptive note on a topic.
Written comments about a position or a game, it can be narrative, Chess notation or both.
A critical or explanatory note, usually included in a bibliographical reference or citation.
a note added by way of comment or explanation; an informational and descriptive note, especially about a book. (Web3)
A brief summary or description of a Web page or of any work listed in a database.
A note that describes, explains, or evaluates; especially such a note added to an entry in a bibliography, reading list, index or catalog.
feature of NCSA Mosaic that lets you add a comment to a World Wide Web document being viewed
a note that describes, explains, or evaluates a particular document or part of a document.
n. A note or comment attached to some part of a document to provide related information. Some applications support voice annotations or annotations accessible by icons. See also comment.
Commentary on a game using a combination of written comments, chess symbols or notation.
a note that describes, explains, or evaluates a particular document. For tips, try Preparing An Annotation.
The linking of a new commentary node to an existing node. If readers can annotate nodes, then they can immediately provide feedback if the information is misleading, out of date or plain wrong. Thus the quality of the information in the web can be improved. (More...)
The ability to attach notes to graphics or images by typing them in, using a light pen or digitizing tablet. Useful for clarifying documents or editing images.
Like a "sticky note." A way to add information or make comments about a data object without it actually becoming part of the object. Annotations are searchable.
a note on a catalog card or bibliography, describing or evaluating the publication.
a description of an article or book. An annotated bibliography is especially useful to locate because it includes brief summaries of books and articles on a topic that can help you determine if something is relevant.
a note added to or associated with a digital image to provide additional information, such as an explanation of existing defects in the original image; also called â€œsticky note
A comment that you associate with an archive save set, to help identify that data later on. Annotations are stored in the media index for ease of searching and are limited to 1024 characters.
A subjective evaluation of a piece of work.
and Markup Features allow you to add comments to an electronic document in much the same way that you would use highlighters or Post-it notes to draw attention to specific areas of a printed document. Aperture Card is a standard Hollerith encoded IBM-style punch card that acts as a transport for a 35mm transparency. Typically, aperture cards are used to store blueprints and engineering drawings.
an objective summary in non-technical language of a book's/article's contents, scope, treatment and importance. Its general purpose is to attract readers. Length may vary from a phrase to a paragraph.
Text fields of information about a biosequence which are added to a sequence databases. Annotation (the elucidation and description of biologically relevant features in the sequence) consists of the description of the following items: Function(s) of the protein. Post-translational modification(s). For example carbohydrates, phosphorylation, acetylation, GPI-anchor, etc. Domains and sites. For example calcium binding regions, ATP-binding sites, zinc fingers, homeobox, kringle, etc. Secondary structure. Quaternary structure. For example homodimer, heterotrimer, etc. Similarities to other proteins. Disease(s) associated with deficiencie(s) in the protein. Sequence conflicts, variants, etc.
A brief summary describing an entry in a bibliography. Annotations are used to evaluate and fully describe a work. Annotations should be brief (rarely longer than 150 words).
A brief description of a book or journal article which may occur after the citation in a bibliography. An annotation differs from an abstract in that it includes an evaluation of the source and a summary of the conclusions, in addition to a short synopsis of the content.
a brief, critical or evaluative summary of the content of an article accompanied by a bibliographic citation.
In a deduction, a short note to the right of a line produced from the premises. The annotation consists of the numbers of the lines used in producing this new line, and the abbreviation for the rule used.
summary of the facts and holding of an appellate court's opinion; can be as short as the annotations in an annotated code or as long as the article-length annotations in the ALR ( American Law Reports) series.
A brief note, describing, explaining, or evaluating a book. Used in reading lists, bibliographies, on catalog cards, etc.
Adding pertinent information such as gene coded for, amino acid sequence, or other commentary to the database entry of raw sequence of DNA bases. See also: bioinformatics
A note or comment about a text, usually critical or explanatory.
a brief description of an item, usually found with its citation. for example, an Annotated Bibliography.