Lumber set on edge around openings, oftem to receive ends of pieces such as joists, studs, etc. and to provide additional overhead support above the openings. Also called a lintel when it is above door or window openings.
This term applies to several construction features; - The top horizontal support of a rough opening - The support for joist-ends on the foundation walls sill - The support for joist-ends in a floor or roof opening
a brick laid in a wall so that only its end appears on the face of the wall. To add a varied appearance to brickwork, headers are alternated with stretchers, that is, bricks laid full length on their sides.
A beam across the top of the rough opening for a window or door. Headers rest on jack studs and support the weight of the wall above the window unit. They are often constructed out of doubled 2x6’s, 2x10’s or 2x12’s.
unit running horizontally over an opening (as in a wall). Heart wood -- the wood extending from the pith to the sapwood, the cells of which no longer participate in the life processes of the tree. It is usually darker than sap wood.
(1) A beam placed perpendicular to joists and to which joists are nailed inframing for a chimney, stairway, or other opening; (2) A wood lintel; (3) The horizontal structural member over an opening (e.g., over a door or window)
In wall framing, a horizontal structural member that forms the top of a window, door, skylight or other opening to provide framing support and transfer weight loads. Header thickness must equal wall width.
Metal frame at top of shower enclosure panel. Forum shower enclosures from Kohler offer a reversible header for design versatility. One side is gently curved while the other has a more angular appearance.
1. Length of pipe or vessel to which two or more pipe lines are joined carries fluid from a common source to various points of use; a manifold. 2. The pipe that runs across the top or bottom of an absorber plate, gathering or distributing the heat transfer fluid from or to the grid of pipes that runs across the absorber surface. 3. A lintel. 4. A structural support over an opening. 5. A joist that supports other joists; a short joist into which the common joists are framed around or over an opening. 6. A brick that is laid on its flat surface across a wall and will show only its end on the surface or face of the wall. 7. A masonry unit which overlaps two or more adjacent wythes of masonry to tie them together; also called a Bonder.
(a) A beam placed perpendicular to joists and to which joists are nailed inframing for a chimney, stairway, or other opening. (b) A wood lintel. (c) The horizontal structural member over an opening (for example over a door or window).
1. A beam running perpendicular to the studs or joists to which joists are nailed in framing of stairways, chimneys, etc. 2. Top horizontal piece, often made of boards nailed together, which serves as the top section of a window or door. 3. Horizontal framing member to which the ends of the joists are nailed. 4. A short section of brick or a brick laid so the end is to the wall surface. 5. Also, a masonry unit that ties together different vertical masonry sections.
The first part of an email message that contains controlling and meta-data such as the subject, origin and destination email addresses, the path an email takes, and it priority. May be used to filter, track spammers or uncover information about delivery rates.
In data packet communications, a specified number of bytes that precedes the actual data being transmitted. It identifies control information used to deliver, route, and process the data contents of a packet.
in SECS-I, a 10-byte data element used by the message and transaction protocols. NOTE-The header is contained in each block of a message. The operation of all communications functions above the block transfer protocol is linked to information in the header.
Key data for a data set or file that enables user software to interpret and process data correctly. In relation to a file, the header provides such information as number of pages, date and time and the size of the file. For the processor, the header is particularly important in relation to programs, as it contains information that specifies the programs in the RAM.
refers to the first part of a data cell or packet, containing such information as source and destination addresses, and instructions on how the telecommunications network is to handle the data. The header is part of the overhead in a data transmission protocol. For typical TCP/IP transmissions (most Internet traffic), the header is usually 40 bytes of each packet (20-byte TCP and 20-byte IP headers). Note TCP and IP headers can be larger than 20 bytes if "options" are enabled. ICMP headers (as in pings) are 28 bytes. UDP headers are 8 bytes. HFC
The initial part of a mail message, containing more or less meta information about the message; who sent it, what it is about, what it looks like, to whom you are to answer, etc. The structure and meaning is described in RFC* 822.
Container Basic header for this instance describing information about the source. While the "header" element is not required nor are any of its childen, it is recommended that it be included with a "dataDateTime" indicating the creation time of the instance document.
In DICOM an image, which is the standard medical image, has an associated DICOM header. This contains information pertaining to the image e.g. patient name or image information such as the size of the image. The header contains the information that allows the computer to exchange information related to the image with other devices and perform tasks on the data. A header is also used in networking and is attached to each unit of data sent across the network, the size of header being dependant on the network protocol being used. The header holds information about the data which allows the computer to combine all the data units after transmission to form the file sent across the network.
appears as the first part of a data packet, and contains addressing and error-checking information. The word is also used to refer to the part of an e-mail message before the body of text. TO: Santa FROM: Mrs. Claus SUBJECT: I quit
In electronic filing, a HEADER identifies the basic information required to precede each electronic submission and documents sent via EDGAR. For example, a "submission header" provides identifying information about the filing, such as form type, filing entity, and fee; a "document header" precedes each document in an electronic submission and identifies the document.
(for full details, see in-band header) Some memory managers allocate a fixed amount more than is necessary for each block and use it to store information such as the size of the block or a tag. This extra memory is known as an in-band header or a frame
The initial portion of a message, which contains any information and control codes that are not part of the text (e.g., routine, priority, message type, destination addressee, and time of origination).
The part of the audio files that defines the data within the file so the computer knows what to do with it. The information contained includes such components as file type, compression format, playing time, number of channels, sampling rate, and sample size.
A collection of lines containing routing, categorization, and authorship information about a post. The header may contain a variety of elements but Netscancollects only the email address and user name, the organization, message subject, the message's unique identification number, a list of all the messages this message references, the date and time zone, the number of lines, a list of the newsgroups the message is cross-posted to, and the followups, xrefs, xheader, and newsreader lines.
Control information added at the data source to allow data to reach its destination. At the destination, layers corresponding to those at the source that created the header read and remove it, so that only the data reaches the final destination.
In Internet email, the initial part of a message, consisting of a series of lines that describe the message. Each header-line starts with a label such as From: or Subject: to identify its meaning. The header is followed by a blank line, and then the body of the message.
An e-mail header shows the route that a particular piece of e-mail took to get from sender to recipient. When you report spam, it's important to include the full header -- without it, it's impossible to tell where it came from.
Many files contain information at the beginning which describes the files contents, provides documentation, etc. called a header. This is especially true for files that contain data. Similar information at the end of a file is called a trailer.
At the top of all e-mails, you'll find several pieces of information: where the e-mail comes from, the time and date sent, and the subject. All this is called "the header". If you receive an unsolicited e-mail message and wish to report it, you need to include all the information contained in the header.
Part of every email or Usenet post, it comes before the message and contains, amongst other things, the message writer, date and time. Headers are not normally visible when reading emails or newsgroup articles.
Unit fitted above an Automatic Entrance Door, which contains the door operator and control system. For a Sliding Automatic Entrance Doorset, the header also contains the sliding track and is therefore the full width of the door travel.
The gobbledegook at the top of an E-Mail message that's automatically generated by your E-Mail program. It tells you when the message was sent, to whom, by whom, and which path it took through the net.
the portion of a post that contains the subject line among other information such as date, news server, and unique post ID. NewsBin downloads and displays the subject portion of the header to represent a post. The complete post is not downloaded unless NewsBin is told to do so. The terms header and subject are sometimes used interchangeably even though the subject is really just a portion of the header.
In many disciplines of computer science, a header is a unit of information that precedes a data object. In a network transmission, a header is part of the data packet and contains transparent information about the file or the transmission. In file management, a header is a region at the beginning of each file where bookkeeping information is kept. The file header may contain the date the file was created, the date it was last updated, and the file's size. The header can be accessed only by the operating system or by specialized programs.
The portion of a packet, preceding the actual data, containing source and destination addresses, error checking and other fields. A header is also the part of an electronic message message that precedes the body of a message and contains information about the message originator and time stamp.
1. the first lines of a page in a word processing document. 2. the top portion of an email message containing the address of the sender, recipient and the subject of the message. 3. the top portion of a Web page containing the title.
A load computer code that appears at the beginning of an Internet file. Email headers (normally hidden by your email client) shows the path a message has taken from its point of origin to its destination.
The first part of a received e-mail message which contains information about the routing of the message while traversing the Internet. Much of this may not be displayed if the e-mail software program keeps it hidden (usually an option).
file header is the header block for the file. A record header is the header for a tagged data block. There are two types of record headers: short and long. Short tags are used for blocks with 62 bytes of data or less and large tags can be used for any size block. See the Container Format section for details on the header structure.
Information that appears at the top of e-mail messages, and newsgroup articles that contains data about the sender and the message. The date and time the message was created, the computer path through which the message travelled and other information.
The portion of an email message that precedes the body of the message. Headers contain information useful to email programs and users trying to make sense of the message: they tell whom the message is for, who sent it, when it was sent, and what it is about. Headers must be written strictly according to the SMTP protocol so that email programs can read them.
Either: The bit at the top of mail messages that tells you who, where, where its from. Or: A part of a web page which is hidden from normal view, and holds the page title, META information, etc. Hits Every time I look at a file on your website, that file has received a hit. If I look at seven different files, your website has received seven hits. If I look at your home page and then your enquiry page, each page has received one hit. Hit Counter Displays the number of hits made on a particular page, with a reasonable degree of accuracy - So a hit counter on the home page will only display the number of hits made on that home page.
The part of an email message that is usually not displayed in the email client. The email header contains meta-data and routing information such as the identity and IP addresses of the sender and recipient as well as all email gateways in between the sender and the recipient and the email's priority and subject line. Some spammers deliberately manipulate the header information in an attempt to fool (or spoof) spam filters as to the actual source of the email message.
(1) In an email message, the part that precedes the body of a message and contains, among other things, the message originator, date and time. (2) On a packet switched network, the portion of a package, preceding the actual data, containing source and destination addresses, and error checking and other fields.
The portion of a packet, preceding the actual data, containing information such as source and destination addresses. A header is also the part of an electronic mail message that precedes the body of a message. See also: Electronic Mail.
The initial portion of a network packet or e-mail message. The header contains any information and control codes that are not part of the message itself (such as routine or priority status, message type, destination, sender and time of origination).
In Mailer, the basic information about an electronic mail message as it appears in the mailer container. A message header displays the name of the sender, subject, the date and time it was received, and message size.
A block of information that precedes and identifies the data that follows, such as a block of bytes in communications, a file on a disk, a set of records in a database, or an executable program. When used for email, headers identify the message sender and the routing.
The section of an email message that contains information used by the mail servers and mail readers to determine the origination and destination of a message, what attachments are included, what format the message is in, the subject of the message, where replies should be addressed to and more.
The first part of a received email message which contains information about the routing of the message while traversing the Internet. Usually not be displayed because the email software program keeps it hidden.
In the OfficeVision program, one or more lines of text that prints at the top of a document. For example, the header could be the subject of the document, the date, the page number, an outline heading, or the document ID. Contrast with footer. In disk management, the 8-byte portion of the 520-byte disk sector used by the operating system for control and access information. See include statement. The portion of a message that contains control information such as one or more destination fields, the name of the originating station, and the priority level for the message.
A standard header containing the RCS file name, the revision number, date, author and state. This is frequently embedded in a text string so that object files can be correctly identified. For example: #ifndef lint static char RCSid = "$Header:$"; #endif It is surrounded with the #ifdef lint ... #endif because lint would complain about an unused variable RCSid and about RCSid being multiply defined. The variable is static so it will be unique to this object file and not available to any others. Upon being expanded it looks like: static char RCSid = "$Header: test.c,v 1.2 87/2/4 09:39:07 pete Exp $"; This incorporates all the other information that keywords give except for the log message.
A commented section of code at the beginning of a procedure, usually placed before the Sub or Function statement. The header describes the purpose of the procedure, specifies all variables declared within it, and can contain information identifying the developer(s) who wrote it.
Information at the begining of list messages containing things such as nameplate, masthead, copyright info, table of contents, and so on, sometimes inserted automatically by the list server. E-mail headers. What an email message uses to communicate with mail servers, usually invisible to most email programs.
The portion of a packet, preceding the actual data, containing source and destination addresses, and error checking and other fields. A header is also the part of an e-mail message that precedes the body of a message and contains, among other things, the message originator, date, and time. WWWebfx Home Page
The portion of a packet, preceding the actual data, containing source and destination addresses and error-checking fields. The word can also be used to describe the part of an electronic mail message (or USENET news article) that precedes the body, although one usually talks about headers (plural) in that case.
A single line summary description of a newsgroup article or e-mail message. Headers beginning with Re: often denote a response to a previous article or message. After scanning the headers in the alt.politics newsgroup, Sandy was discouraged by the number of "spams" - useless articles of new relevance to the bulletin board.
The portion of an e-mail message or a network newsgroup posting that precedes the body of the message; it contains information like who the message is from, its subject, and the date. A header also is the portion of a packet that proceeds the actual data and contains additional information the receiver will need.
Titles displayed across the top of a database table that describe the content of each data field. First record in a data file that contains identifying information and instructions that apply to all other components of the file or data set it contains. In image files, a header stores information about format and/or registration coordinates.
Information added by the protocol in front of the payload in the packet for its own use (addresses, packet type, sequence number, CRC...). Each protocol adds a different header, so in a typical TCP/IP packet as transmitted, we have a MAC header, an IP header and a TCP header, followed by the payload.
The part of an email message or Usenet posting that contains information about the message, such as who it's from, when it was sent, and so on. Headers are mainly interesting when something doesn't work.
A series of bytes at the beginning of a communication packet that provides information about the packet such as its computer of origin, the intended recipient, packet size, and destination port number. The header of a packet is like the envelope of a traditionally-mailed letter, in that it conveys "return address" and "intended recipient" information but is not the real content of the message.
The portion of a packet, preceding the actual data, containingsource and destination addresses, and error checking and otherfields. A header is also the part of an electronic mail messagethat precedes the body of a message and contains, among otherthings, the message originator, date and time. See also:Electronic Mail, packet. Header Record
The first part of a packet, frame, or cell preceding the message data and trailer; the header carries special information used by the network to the destination station. For example, in ATM networks, cell header information pertains to ATM layer functionality, mainly the identification of cells by means of a label. The header in an ATM cell is made up of 5 bytes of information.
The portion of a packet which contains the source and destination addresses, error checking, and other information. A header is also the part of an e-mail message that precedes the body of the message and contains, among other things, the message originator, date and time, and subject lines.
the HTML tagging that displays the text inside the tags in a size relative to the header tag number. H1 ... /H1 is the largest; H6 ... /H6 is the smallest. Text within header tags is bolded. The header tags also insert implicit paragraph tags before and after the header text; this sets the header text apart from the surrounding text or images. This is an H2 header
this is the top portion of a web page or board page. This is the top area that will load the links to your board and table color information. You have a lot of flexibility with the Header box in the Board Template. If you have experience with HTML and CSS you might enjoy using them to customize other aspects of your board that the Easy Customization doesn't offer.
A style of logical container that enhances text to make it stand out with respect to normal text on a page. Six levels of header container can be defined, H1 thru H6, with H1 being rendered as the most prominent and the others decreasing in importance.
A set of SGML elements, such as the EAD Header eadheader, which record documentation (or "metadata") about the text itself and its encoding. May also refer to text encoded to appear at the top of each page of a document. Do not confuse with the EAD element Heading head, which is used to supply a heading for a block of text.
information and graphics at the top of the page that are not part of the text. Normally there are two different headers, one for left pages and one for right pages. Headers are usually the same throughout a module, except for page numbering.
An optional region in an HTML-based web page that contains introductory material for the page. In WebDB, the header can include text, graphics, data, and computations. The header appears first before the body.
In word processing or printing, text that appears at the top of the page of a document. It usually consists of only a line of two of type and typically provides the document's title, or a shortened version of it, and/or a page number. The header is typically repeated on the top margin of every page, although it might be used only after the first page, only on even pages, or only on odd pages. Also called heading, running head. See also EVEN HEADER FOOTER KICKER ODD HEADER RUNNING HEAD
(in an HTML document): The top portion of the HTML source code behind Web pages, beginning with HEAD and ending with /HEAD. It contains the Title, Description, Keywords fields and others that web page authors may use to describe the page. The title appears in the title bar of most browsers, but the other fields cannot be seen as part of the body of the page. To view the HEAD portion of web pages in Netscape, click VIEW, Page Source. In Internet Explorer, click VIEW, Source. Some search engines will retrieve based on text in these fields.
The header is the top section of a web page. It usually includes a group of links and images that make up the design of the page. On ourbrisbane.com the header, combined with the links at the bottom of every page, provides access to all the major sections of ourbrisbane.com.
A Header or Heading is a title given to a section of text to describe it. Headers help organise the page and allow the user to scan for information quickly. They are assigned layers such as h1 or h2 to indicate levels and sublevels of of a page.
Introductory, preliminary information. Example: system information (file name, type of file, file length etc.), may be stored just before or at the start of a file. The use of headers is typical for tape file systems, and the format of larger files like databases.
Printed matter or information, such as a title, date, or page number, positioned at the top of a document. In PowerSchool, this is the information above the report listings. In a word processing application, the header also displays at the top of the page, but it is usually repeated on every page throughout the document.
Header lines are used to display information at the top of a report's page. Reports can also have footer, detail-line, subtotal, and total lines. Chapter 11, "Creating Reports," shows you how to create headers for your reports.
Content that displays at the top of all of the page in your Web site. Specify the content you want to display in your pages' header in the Header and Footer Editor. The content is automatically added to every page in your site. If you need to make changes, modify the content in the Header and Footer Editor to update the header in all pages automatically.
The information printed at the "head" of a submitted article, running along the top of the page. The header should include the article's title or a keyword for the title, the writer's last name, and the page number.
Header and footer: A header, which can consist of text or graphics, appears at the top of every page in a section. A footer appears at the bottom of every page. Headers and footers often contain page numbers, chapter titles, dates, and author names. áˆ«áˆµáŒŒ View
An element of a Production Script occupying the same line as the page number, which is on the right and .5" from the top. Printed on every script page, header information includes the date of a revision and the color of the page.
The header of a page is an area above the normal text area. Often it contains the page numbering and maybe some additional information. The contents of the header normally are the same for most pages, and changing the header on one page will change all other pages as well. See Footer. HTML Stands for HyperText Markup Language. Most web pages on the Internet are written in HTML. KWord can read and write HTML documents for publishing on the World Wide Web.
A line or block of text appearing at the top of each page or section of a website, book or document. Stemming from the title still used by newspapers. The header is an excellent way to catch the reader's eye, before embarking on the content text, drawing in the reader to your story. Headers also provide a valuable asset when optimising a website for search engine purposes.
A performance exhaust system in which ALL runners are of equal length before the collector. This helps to maximize power. A header exhaust is normally mandrel bent and has smooth bends for smoother, higher flow.
The fittings, which connect two tubes in a coil. In common usage, “header” includes the cast or forged 180 “U-bends” (“Return Bends”). The term is also used to describe collection and distribution manifolds.
The male connector assembly, also called a post, of a two-piece post-and-box connector attached to a PCB. Headers are available in two styles: shrouded and unshrouded. On shrouded headers, the pins are surrounded by a housing-like casing on at least three sides. Some unshrouded headers have a friction locking device.
Motorist identification number that used to appear on all NYS operator licenses and vehicle registrations. This number was labelled HEDR on driver licenses. DMV is now using a shorter number that they call a Client ID.
(a) In Australia, a grain harvesting machine. (b) In other countries, the cutting attachment on a grain harvesting machine. Heading dog Dog that goes around or heads off a group or an individual sheep.
Technical information packaged with an image file, which may be of use in displaying the image (e.g., length and width in pixels), identifying the image (e.g., name or source), or identifying the owner.
A header is the main supply line from which smaller branch lines are supplied. It may be larger to allow for the greater water flow required to supply several branch lines. Pressure drop is the main design consideration.