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Dictionary Results for class:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
class
    n 1: a collection of things sharing a common attribute; "there
         are two classes of detergents" [syn: class, category,
         family]
    2: a body of students who are taught together; "early morning
       classes are always sleepy" [syn: class, form, grade,
       course]
    3: people having the same social, economic, or educational
       status; "the working class"; "an emerging professional class"
       [syn: class, stratum, social class, socio-economic
       class]
    4: education imparted in a series of lessons or meetings; "he
       took a course in basket weaving"; "flirting is not unknown in
       college classes" [syn: course, course of study, course
       of instruction, class]
    5: a league ranked by quality; "he played baseball in class D
       for two years"; "Princeton is in the NCAA Division 1-AA"
       [syn: class, division]
    6: a body of students who graduate together; "the class of '97";
       "she was in my year at Hoehandle High" [syn: class, year]
    7: (biology) a taxonomic group containing one or more orders
    8: elegance in dress or behavior; "she has a lot of class"
    v 1: arrange or order by classes or categories; "How would you
         classify these pottery shards--are they prehistoric?" [syn:
         classify, class, sort, assort, sort out,
         separate]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Class \Class\ (kl[.a]s), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Classed
   (kl[.a]st); p. pr. & vb. n. Classing.] [Cf. F. classer. See
   Class, n.]
   1. To arrange in classes; to classify or refer to some class;
      as, to class words or passages.
      [1913 Webster]

   Note: In scientific arrangement, to classify is used instead
         of to class. --Dana.
         [1913 Webster]

   2. To divide into classes, as students; to form into, or
      place in, a class or classes.
      [1913 Webster]

3. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Class \Class\ (kl[.a]s), n. [F. classe, fr. L. classis class,
   collection, fleet; akin to Gr. klh^sis a calling, kalei^n to
   call, E. claim, haul.]
   1. A group of individuals ranked together as possessing
      common characteristics; as, the different classes of
      society; the educated class; the lower classes.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. A number of students in a school or college, of the same
      standing, or pursuing the same studies.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. A comprehensive division of animate or inanimate objects,
      grouped together on account of their common
      characteristics, in any classification in natural science,
      and subdivided into orders, families, tribes, genera, etc.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. A set; a kind or description, species or variety.
      [1913 Webster]

            She had lost one class energies.      --Macaulay.
      [1913 Webster]

   5. (Methodist Church) One of the sections into which a church
      or congregation is divided, and which is under the
      supervision of a class leader.
      [1913 Webster]

   6. One session of formal instruction in which one or more
      teachers instruct a group on some subject. The class may
      be one of a course of classes, or a single special
      session.
      [PJC]

   7. A high degree of elegance, in dress or behavior; the
      quality of bearing oneself with dignity, grace, and social
      adeptness.
      [PJC]

   Class of a curve (Math.), the kind of a curve as expressed
      by the number of tangents that can be drawn from any point
      to the curve. A circle is of the second class.

   Class meeting (Methodist Church), a meeting of a class
      under the charge of a class leader, for counsel and
      relegious instruction.
      [1913 Webster]

4. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Class \Class\, v. i.
   To be grouped or classed.
   [1913 Webster]

         The genus or family under which it classes. --Tatham.
   [1913 Webster]

5. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Class \Class\ (kl[.a]s), a.
   exhibiting refinement and high character; as, a class act.
   Opposite of low-class [informal]

   Syn: high-class. [PJC]

6. V.E.R.A. -- Virtual Entity of Relevant Acronyms (September 2014)
CLASS
       Centralized Local Area Selective Signaling
       

7. V.E.R.A. -- Virtual Entity of Relevant Acronyms (September 2014)
CLASS
       Custom Local Area Signaling Service
       

8. The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (18 March 2015)
class

   1.  The prototype for an object in an
   object-oriented language; analogous to a derived type in a
   procedural language.  A class may also be considered to be a
   set of objects which share a common structure and behaviour.
   The structure of a class is determined by the class
   variables which represent the state of an object of that
   class and the behaviour is given by a set of methods
   associated with the class.

   Classes are related in a class hierarchy.  One class may be
   a specialisation (a "subclass") of another (one of its
   "superclasses") or it may be composed of other classes or it
   may use other classes in a client-server relationship.  A
   class may be an abstract class or a concrete class.

   See also signature.

   2.  See type class.

   3.  One of three types of Internet addresses
   distinguished by their most significant bits.

   3.  A language developed by the Andrew Project.
   It was one of the first attempts to add object-oriented
   features to C.

   (1995-05-01)


9. Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856)
CLASS. The order according to which are arranged or distributed, or are 
supposed to be arranged or distributed, divers persons or things; thus we 
say, a class of legatees. 
     2. When a legacy is given to a class of individuals, all who answer the 
description at the time the will takes effect, are entitled; and though the 
expression be in the plural, yet if there be but one, he shall take the 
whole. 3 M'Cord, Ch. R. 440. 
     3. When a bond is given to a class of persons, it is good, and all 
composing that class are entitled to sue upon it; but if the obligor be a 
member of such class, the bond is void, because a man cannot be obligor and 
obligee at the same time; as, if a bond be given to the justices of the 
county court, and at the time the obligor is himself one of said justices. 3 
Dev. 284, 287,289; 4 Dev. 882. 
     4. When a charge is made against a class of society, a profession, an 
order or body of men, and cannot possibly import a personal application to 
private injury, no action lies; but if any one of the class have sustained 
special damages in consequence of such charge, he may maintain an action. 17 
Wend. 52, 23, 186. See 12 John. 475. When the charge is against one of a 
class, without designating which, no action lies; as, where three persons 
had been examined as witnesses, and the defendant said in addressing himself 
to them, "one of you three is perjured." 1 Roll. Ab. 81; Cro. Jac. 107; 16 
Pick. 132. 



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