Definitions for "Framing"
Keywords:  skeleton, joist, lumber, studs, rafters
The "skeleton" of the house. Most houses are built of wood pieces, which come in standard sizes (see Dimension Lumber). After the frame has been erected it is sheathed before the finishing materials are applied.
The structural wood, steel or concrete elements of the building.
The structural wood and/or metal elements of most homes. The floor and ceiling framing is called the joist work. Wall framing is usually made out of 2" x 4" or 2" x 6" studs.
A heuristic that affects the subjective desirability of an event by changing the standard of reference for judging the desirability (e.g., by comparing all outcomes to the worst-possible result, rather than comparing them to the best-possible result).
A heuristic that affects the subjective desirability of an event by changing the standard of reference for judging the desirability of that event.
A cognitive heuristic in which people tend to reach conclusions based on the 'framework' within which a situation is presented; e.g. people are more lokely to recommend the use of a new procedure if it is described as having a '50% success rate' than a '50% failure rate'.
A psychological setting that gives specific meaning to a statement.For example, a child might be scared by a horror film, so a parent will say "don't be afraid, it's only a movie. " Originally proposed by Gregory Bateson in "A theory of play and fantasy", in Steps to An Ecology of Mind. When you are thinking inside a frame, and aren't aware of it, you won't realize that it can change. See also reframing.
Instructions on how to understand and interpret the material that follows, what to pay attention to and what to disregard. An example would be setting an outcome frame and looking at each part of the training to see how it contributes to achieving your outcomes. See also reframing and out framing.
How information is contextualized, thereby influencing how it will be interpreted in relationship to existing beliefs or ideas.
The idea that decision making can be affected by the way problems are presented; for example, decision makers tend to act differently when faced with a problem presented in terms of loss rather than gain. Close Window
the manner in which a conflict situation, issues, or interests are conceptualized or defined.
the photographer's determination of what the edges of a photograph will be.
The composition of a shot within the video frame/the act of framing
Act of composing a shot in the camcorder's viewfinder for desired content, angle, and field of view--overall composition.
Act of composing a shot in a camcorder's viewfinder for desired content, angle, exposure, depth of field and field of view. [See also: composition
A type of HTML "hyperlink" whereby one website acts as a "frame" to display the content of another web page. (FR:Framing, IT:Framing)
1) presentation of task-related data in one application area or page, to minimize the need to scroll or page through a set of displays; requires that data be grouped on the basis of task-related information needs; 2) user display of data coverage by display movement, including paging, scrolling, offset, expansion, etc. (Smith and Mosier, 1984).
linking one Web site to another by creating a viewing window for all or a portion of a Web page or a particular piece of content residing on a Web page.
A protocol that separates incoming bits into identifiable groups so that the receiving multiplexer recognizes the grouping.
method of distinguishing digital channels that have been multiplexed together
A control procedure used with multiplexed digital channels, such as T1 carriers, in which bits are inserted so that the receiver can identify the time slots that are allocated to such subchannel; framing bits may also carry alarm signals indicating specific alarm conditions.
A frame is an area of a webpage that scrolls independently of the rest of the webpage. Framing generally refers to the use of a standard frame containing information (like company name and navigation bars) that remains on the screen while the user moves around the text in another frame.
Using a "frame," or a branded bar across the top of the screen. Some affiliates may want to frame your site within their own in this manner; here the frame would appear above your webpage(s) when their visitors click on one of your links. Affiliates should obtain permission from you to frame your site within their own.
The selection of a visual field on the basis of aesthetic criteria. Genre painting Kind or types of subject matter treated by an artist (e.g. the portrait genre or the landscape genre). Until the 18th century, any kind of painting that was not historical painting was called genre painting. After the 18th century, genre painting depicted scenes from everyday life or interior scenes, still lifes and portraits of animals.
The act of positioning the camera so that the frame includes or excludes specific visual information.
The adjustment of film chips in their mount(s) to include or exclude parts of the scene and to set up the stereo window. In setting up for stereo projection, the sideways adjustment of the images so that the vertical edges of the frames are coincident.
1) The process of identifying the beginning and end of a data character using START and STOP conditions in asynchronous communications; and 2) The process of identifying the beginning (and possibly the end) of a block of characters (message) in synchronous communications.
The process of synchronizing a facsimile receiver to a transmitter. This allows proper picture reproduction.
The set up and placement of subject matter with in a video picture. Factors such as talk space, headroom, and how tight or lose the shot is are all parts of framing. The rule of thirds, provides general guidelines for framing. To see an example of framing click here.
In photography, framing is a technique used to bring the focus to the subject.
Holes and gains (flat surfaces) are made near the top of poles prior to treatment to facilitate attachment of crossarms and other hardware.
Focusing the dog on the succeeding obstacle during performance of the preceding obstacle.
Framing refers to the emotional tone of the message you are communicating to consumers. For example, a positive frame would accentuate the benefits of looking at and using information on quality, while a negative frame would emphasize the risks of not doing so.
The inclusion of certain material within an advertisement and the exclusion of other appropriate but non-favoured material.
formulation of the plans and important details; "the framing of judicial decrees"
The act, process, or style of putting together a frame, or of constructing anything; a frame; that which frames.
The construction of the skeletal framework of a house.
Keywords:  film, edges, boundaries, compose, fit
The size and position of objects relative to the edges of the screen; the arrangement of objects so that they fit within the actual boundaries of the film.
use of the edges of the film frame to select and to compose what will be seen
The rules regarding discrete exchanges of information between peers.
A way of talking about a situation that reveals something about how the speaker views others and the world.
Keywords:  border, boundaries, visual, solid, view
Framing creates solid border; it is the establishment of visual boundaries that direct or frame a view.
Keywords:  header, sequence, bits, dividing, check
Dividing data for transmission into groups of bits, and adding a header and a check sequence to form a frame.
Separating a data string into "frames" in preparation for transmission. See frame.
A framework, or a sy? of frames.