A passageway between fences or hedges which is not traveled as a highroad; an alley between buildings; a narrow way among trees, rocks, and other natural obstructions; hence, in a general sense, a narrow passageway; as, a lane between lines of men, or through a field of ice.
Narrow traveled way; normally created by usage.
(also ALLEY) Playing surface made of either maple and pine boards or a synthetic surface.
a narrow way or road
The specific area in which a swimmer is assigned to swim, are numbered from Right (lane 1) to Left (Lane 6) from behind the blocks.
a well-defined track or path; for e.g. swimmers or lines of traffic
a sub partition in a pool and allows us to group activities which are logically related to each other (e
a sub-partition within a Pool used to organize and categorize activities
Name usually associated with the 60-foot wooden surface extending from the foul line to the end of the pin deck.
a long line of rows
The area running from the end line to the free-throw line and extending 12 feet across is called the lane. It's also known as the "paint".
The prescribed track that a horse and rider travels. Used in jousting, reeds, archery, and other games where traveling in a straight line is required.
(Local Area Network Emulation): LANE is a method for emulating Ethernet behavior over ATM AAL5. It takes over the behavior of the MAC layer in Ethernet networks.
An asynchronous transfer mode (ATM) standard proposed by the ATM Forum. It makes ATM networks resemble Ethernet or token ring local-area networks (LANs). LANE operates at the media access control layer of the Open Systems Interconnection (OSI) stack, and does not recognize the network layer at all. See ATM, LAN and OSI.
An ATM Forum standard for emulating a LAN across an ATM network.
a Lecturer in Music at the Doncaster College, specialising in piano and keyboard playing
The entire playing surface, not including the gutters. A lane is 60 feet in length and 42 inches in width.
The actual playing area, which is 42 inches wide and 62 feet, 10 3/4 inches long. The gutters and the approach are not part of the lane.
The standard Lane width on a regulation track is 42 inches.
a free space where you have a blocker or two to protect you as you bolt up the field
An open area in a field which will likely require movement through, such as the space between likely primary and secondary bunkers.
an empty Tableau space.