To set in a row, or in rows; to place in a regular line or lines, or in ranks; to dispose in the proper order; to rank; as, to range soldiers in line.
To place (as a single individual) among others in a line, row, or order, as in the ranks of an army; -- usually, reflexively and figuratively, (in the sense) to espouse a cause, to join a party, etc.
A series of things in a line; a row; a rank; as, a range of buildings; a range of mountains.
In the public land system of the United States, a row or line of townships lying between two successive meridian lines six miles apart.
The range of a linear transformation, T, is the set of all possible values of T(). Thus, if T(v) = w, then v is a vector in the domain and w is its image in the range, which in turn is a subspace of the codomain. Examples: The range of the transformation T:R3â†’R5 is a subspace of R5 (but not all of R5) The matrix A=[1,2;2,1;1,1] (three rows and two columns) induces a linear map from R2 to R3, with domain R2 Synonyms: If a linear transformation T is represented by a matrix A, then the range of T is equal to the column space of A.
In the U.S. public land surveying system, a north-south column of townships, identified as being east or west of a reference longitudinal meridian, for example, Range 3 West. See township.
A vertical row of townships, measured east and west from the meridian.
See Survey Range.
North/South tier of PLSS townships.
Public Land Survey Townships are named by the township and range numbering system. The range number indicates east or west position from a longitudinal meridian.
Latitudinal component of the section/township/range coordinate system.
A set of adjacent row or column cells treated as a unit, for example, to be placed in a function to get a sum of cell values in a column. Specifying a range of cells eliminates the need to list all of them individually.
Land parceled in a strip that is six miles in width and running in a direction or northâ€“south.
a convenient way to write a row vector with evenly spaced elements
a north-south string of townships to the east or west of a reference point or meridian
a series of connected cells in a column or row
a window through which a portion of the view row set is visible
A row of library book shelves, usually double-faced. A group of ranges may be referred to collectively as the Stacks. See also Shelving.
Wireless range is measured by how far from an access point a device can be located and still receive a usable signal. Most Wi-Fi configurations allow for about 100 feet of range. Range can be extended by the use of antennas up to about one mile. Back
A division of land in the government survey, being a six-mile wide row of townships, running North and South, and used in legal descriptions.
Number of townships east or west of a principal meridian.
A strip of land six miles wide, running north and south; used in the government survey system.
One row of several sections of single or double-faced shelving or bookcases.
A vertical column of townships in the PLSS.
A row of townships, running vertically on the map, N to S
A part of the government survey, being a strip of land six miles in width, and numbered east or west of the principal meridian.
1) Any series of contiguous townships of the U.S. Public Land Survey system. These are aligned parallel to a principal meridian and numbered consecutively in an east-west direction from the meridian. 2) mountain range. 3) The numerical difference between a series highest and lowest values. 4) stratigraphic range. 5) A geographic area over which an organism or group of organisms is located.
A row of book shelves, usually double-faced, anywhere in the library. Range is sometimes synonymous with Stack. See Also Rack, Shelving.
Series of two or more adjacent cells in a column or row or a rectangular group of cells.
Some cordless phones have a range of up to 300m from the base unit, meaning you can use them outdoors. Two-way radios have a range of up to 2 miles, depending on any physical obstructions. Many models have an alert signal to warn you when the reception is becoming weak.
As used in descriptions, a column of townships running parallel with a principal meridian.
A strip of land six miles wide, determined by a government survey, running in a north-south direction. Back to the Top
A range could be an entire row or column , or multiple rows or columns. The only restrictions on ranges is that all the cells of the range must be contiguous and the entire range must be rectangular in shape.
Usually about 30 miles beyond the point where all fuel tanks fill with air.
the area between range lines (north-south runnin glines) as a part of the Rectangular Survey System - together with the township lines (east-west running lines) range lines form areas of six miles square or 36 square miles, called townships
In land survey terms, the area between range lines, which are north/south lines parallel to and at 6 mile intervals from, a principal meridian. Range Line Lake in the BWCAW is so named because it is located on one of these survey lines. A range is subdivided north/south at 6 mile intervals forming 6 mile square townships.
A range is vertical row of townships that run either East or West of a meridian and are used as a point of reference when describing the location of a township.
A component of the U.S. Government survey system for determining the location of real property, being a strip of land 6 miles wide numbered east or west of the principal meridian.
A strip of land six miles wide, as determined by Government survey and running in a north-south direction.
1. In the rectangular survey system, it is a six-mile wide column of land running north/south. 2. A cooktop, often part of a unit including one or more ovens. 3. The extent between minimum and maximum for a procedure or operation.
A measurement, used in the government survey system, consisting of a strip of land six miles wide, running in a north-south direction.