For those of you have heard of the classic, The Devil's Dictionary, this should be well suited...the element of a human which often goes weak in the face of fear and temptation. http://www.electronicdiecorp.com
One of the rigid and undivided fin rays of a fish.
The backbone, or spinal column, of an animal; -- so called from the projecting processes upon the vertebræ.
Anything resembling the spine or backbone; a ridge.
The spine is a column of small bones, or vertebrae, that provides support and leverage to the entire body.
The part of the book that is visible when the book is shelved.
the column of bones and cartilage running along the midline of the back that surrounds and protects the spinal cord and supports the head
The back portion of a book's binding which is visible when a book is shelved in a bookcase; the portion which is attached at the joints to the front and rear covers.
Used both to refer to the edge of a book that's visible when it's shelved (also called the backstrip), and to describe the book's backbone, where the signatures are gathered and either stitched or glued together.
The bones, muscles, tendons, and other tissues that reach from the base of the skull to the tailbone. The spine encloses the spinal cord and the fluid surrounding the spinal cord. Also called backbone, spinal column, and vertebral column.
Sometimes called the backbone of a book. That part which performs the function of connecting front and back covers. and gives some rigidity to a book.
The edge of the printed piece which is bound, also called the backbone.
The back bone, made up of individual vertebrae with joints between them. Its function is to protect the spinal cord and support the body.
The part of the book visible as the book sits closed on a shelf.
Structure comprised of vertebrae, discs and ligaments. Contains 26 vertebrae in five separate regions. There are 7 cervical, 12 thoracic, 5 lumbar, 1 sacral and 1 coccygeal vertebrae. Primary functions are body support and spinal cord protection.
The left-hand edge of the comic that has been folded and stapled.
The edge of a book that is bound.
the bony column from the base of the skull to the tailbone. The structure is made up of vertebrae and contains five regions: the cervical, thoracic, lumbar, sacrum and coccyx.
the rigid part of a bound book, where the covers and pages are joined.
One of the primary elements of the body's Core, consisting of 26 vertebrae, and housing the spinal cord.
The bound edge at the back of a book
The strip of cover between the front and back covers to which the book pages are either sewn or glued. The spine usually displays the book's title, the author's name, and the publisher's logo. Note: Wheatmark books with thin spines (under 108 pages) do not have text on the spine.
The visible section seen when the book is shelved. Also know as the back-strip.
The back of a book, connecting the front and back covers–visible when the report is shelved. EIA reports of 96 pages or over usually have spines. Type on the spine reads from the top down.
A column-like "path" of information -- including data records, local comments, and interpretations.
The part of the book which faces outward when shelved.
The binding on the side of a book.
the series of vertebrae forming the axis of the skeleton and protecting the spinal cord; "the fall broke his back"
a column of bones in our body that consists of a series of articulated
The binding edge of a section or publication.
Another name for vertebral column or spinal column.Steroid â€“ A medication used to treat inflammation.
The rearward part of a book. When books are properly shelved, what you see are the spines.
Part of a book's cover or jacket, visible when the book is on a shelf.
Back part of book or case incorporating leaf attachment (sewing threads or adhesive)
Outside surface of a book or publication formed when inside pages are bound together by glue to create flat or slightly rounded edge.
Back of the book visible when book is on a shelf.
Here is an illustration of the bones of the spine (vertebrae) from the front and side.
Side of the book where all the pages are secured together to the binding - opposite the trim edge. It is the actual edge visible facing outward when a book sits on the shelf. Center or back of book - surface usually carries lettering (free on all hard bindings).
The spine of a book is the physical join along the side of the book that holds the front and back covers together. The spine usually has the title and author of the book written on it.
the back bone, a series of vertebrae that protects the spinal cord.
Once an essential aspect of any book, spines are no longer found in the publishing industry.
Your spine supports your body and protects the delicate spinal cord and nerves. It comprises 33 vertebrae, grouped into different categories based on location and anatomy. These locations are the cervical, thoracic, lumbar, sacral and coccygeal regions. top of glossary
The folded and stapled part of the comic book.
Binding point of all the leaves in a book. If the book is placed nornally on a shelf, upright, it's the side facing you.
1) The column of bone known as the vertebral column, which surrounds and protects the spinal cord. The spine can be categorized according to level of the body: i.e., cervical spine (neck), thoracic spine (upper and middle back), and lumbar spine (lower back). See also vertebral column. 2) Any short prominence of bone. The spines of the vertebrae protrude at the base of the back of the neck and in the middle of the back. These spines protect the spinal cord from injury from behind.
The part of the book’s cover that faces the reader when the book is on the shelf. The call number is on the spine.
the part of a book on which the title appears.
The back of a book connecting the front and back covers. The title and author usually appear on the spine.
The backbone of a wine upon which the fruit hangs. In white wines the spine is usually provided by acidity, in reds by both acidity and tannins.
The flexible bone column extending from the base of the skull to the tailbone. It is made up of 33 bones, known as vertebrae. The first 24 vertebrae are separated by discs known as intervertebral discs, and bound together by ligaments and muscles. Five vertebrae are fused together to form the sacrum and 4 vertebrae are fused together to form the coccyx. The spine is also referred to as the vertebral column, spinal column, or backbone.
The bound edge of a book, where the pages are held together.
The edge of the book where the pages are attached to each other and to the front and back covers.
The portion of the book that covers the binding and it is usually where you will find the call number. Remember that when re-shelving books ALWAYS put them spine down.
The backbone, or back, of the book where the title (if present) is displayed when it is standing upright on a shelf.
Just as your spine holds you together, a book's spine holds your book together. Your book spine will feature your last name, the book's title, and the name of the printer or publisher. It will be visible to all potential customers when your book is on a shelf.
A series of bones called "vertebrae" that make up the backbone.
the part of a book that is attached to the front and rear covers at the joints. The spine is visible when a book is closed and shelved.
the part of the book visible as the book stands on the shelf in conventional fashion.
a column in the body consisting of 33 vertebrae.
Series of vertebrae which collectively forms the spinal column. The spine is divided into 3 sections: cervical, thoracic, and lumbar (lower back).
The left-hand edge of the comic that will not open.
The thickest part of a blade. On a single-edged, flat-ground blade, the spine is at the back of the blade. For double-edged blades, the spine goes right down the middle of the blade.
Also called backbone. The back of a bound book connecting the two covers.
The binding edge of a book or publication.
The part of the cover which wraps over the back of the book.
Pipe or box-like sub-structure that supports the rails on a segment of steel coaster track. Also referred to as "backbone".
Back edge of a book.
The fold and stapled edge of a comic book.
the binding edge at the back of a book.
the bound edge, or backbone, of a book.
The back of a bound book connecting the two covers; also called Backbone or Shelfback. to top
As in a person, the spine is the backbone. Typically the title, author and publisher may be identified on the spine of a book regardless of whether it is paperback or hardcover. [Back
the back of a book, where the title, author's and publisher's name normally appear.
The back of the book connecting the two covers, on which is usually found the author and title of the work.
Back or binding edge of a publication
The center panel of the binding of a book, which connects the front and back cover to the pages and faces out when the book is shelved.
The edge of the book that faces out when a book is on a shelf, the part of the book where the signatures are gathered and binding is made
The flexible column of bone known as the vertebral column, which surrounds and protects the spinal cord. The spine which is composed of 33 vertebrae, extends from the base of the skull all the way down to the tailbone. The spine can be categorized into different regions, which are the cervical, thoracic, lumbar spine and coccyx regions respectively. The first 24 vertebrae are separated by intervertabral discs, and are held together by both muscles and ligaments. The next five vertebrae are fused together to make up the sacrum, and the last four are fused together to form the coccyx. The spine is also often referred to as the backbone, vertebral column or spinal column.
1 - The spinal column or vertebral column. 2 - The spinal cord
The backbone, or back where title of book is displayed when book is standing upright on shelf.
Also called the backbone, it is the column of bone that supports the human frame. The backbone has 33 bony segments called vertebrae, stacked on top of each other. The spine is divided into four parts: - the cervical spine, the neck area; - the thoracic spine, the middle of the back; - the lumbar area, the lower area of the back; and - the sacral area, the lower most portion of the back
That portion of the book's casing (or binding) that backs the bound page signatures and is visible when the volume is aligned on a bookshelf among other volumes.
The column of vertebrae that provides structure for the trunk, anchors the muscles and protects the spinal cord.
The bound edge of a book or its cover
The closed edge of the book.
the bound edge of the book that you see as a book is sitting properly on the shelf
(aka Backbone or Spinal column) Supports the head and creates a path for the spinal cord. It is a flexible column made of 33 bones known as vertebrae that runs down the middle of the body.
Also called the backbone, this is a series of bones which surround and protect the spinal cord from injury.
In reference to book publishing, the backbone of the book.
The left hand edge of the newspaper or magazine, where the fold occurs. A small amount of separation at the spine is characteristic of disbound newspapers and is not considered a detraction; some may be re-glued or re-hinmged, universally accepted practices in the hobby.
The backbone of the book, where it is sewn and gathered together. It is then covered with a material of one form or another, called the Backstrip. [Back to the Top
As with other creatures this is the principle support structure within the body. It connects the head with the tail and is composed of numerous hollow vertebrae through which the spinal cord passes.
Also known as the backbone or hub.
The bound edge of a book, also known as the "back"
The book's backbone, where the signatures are gathered. The spine is covered with the backstrip.
A flexible column of 33 vertebrae (bones) stacked one upon another, that extends from the base of the skull to the tailbone. The spine provides support and stability for the body.
The narrowest dimension of a book; the bound edge.
the bound outer edge of a book
The back of a bound book (hard- or softcover) that connects the two covers. Also called a backbone.
The backbone of a book or magazine with a title printed on it.
The spine supports the skeleton, and surrounds and protects the delicate spinal cord and nerves. It is made up of 33 bones called the vertebrae.
Binding edge of a signature or publication.
The unsharpened edge of a blade opposite to the cutting edge, also known as the back. Click here for illustration
The central bodily structure that runs up the back made up of vertebrae, discs, nerves and other parts.
A column of bones and cartilage in the back which begin at the base of the skull and continue to the pelvis.
Centre of the case of a book that covers the back when it is cased in.
Spine is an international bi-weekly peer-reviewed medical journal in the field of the spine. According to the journal, it is "the leading subspecialty journal for the treatment of spinal disorders"http://www.spinejournal.com/pt/re/spine/journalinfo.htm;jsessionid=Gs9JTYSLJvwpzq1LL2RJkgk4LhNvWW3ZkSGg2JYdzhVmXp2DXyrd!740363489!-949856144!8091!-1 Journal Information. Spine only considers original papers for publication, and does not publish material that has been reported "at length" elsewhere.