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Full List of Words Related to Travel

If You find this article helpful , then please comment and like your opinions.I will add more words on this list with a backlink to your website if you commented extra helpful word in this.

  1. journey
  2. crusade
  3. road trip
  4. nodding off
  5. speed trap
  6. sirens
  7. rest stop
  8. urinal
  9. coffee
  10. big cup
  11. gasoline
  12. Interstate
  13. airline
  14. ticket
  15. voyage
  16. trek
  17. cruising
  18. cherry top
  19. white line
  20. No Doz
  21. sunglasses
  22. hit the road
  23. weary
  24. bleary
  25. tunes
  26. floor maps
  27. grinding gears
  28. inspector
  29. tarmac
  30. lane
  31. convoy
  32. mirage
  33. truck stop
  34. plaza
  35. hotel
  36. concierge
  37. flight
  38. train
  39. limo
  40. airport
  41. shuttle
  42. passenger
  43. tour
  44. sights
  45. itinerary
  46. reservation
  47. tickets
  48. accommodation
  49. cruise

 

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Words Related To Fashion

1. style
2. model
3. fashionable
4. make
5. mode
6. vogue
7. rage
8. manner
9. way
10. create
11. fashioned
12. forge
13. taste
14. fashioning
15. fashioner
16. prevailing
17. sort
18. cut
19. form
20. tailor
21. fad
22. haute couture
23. retro
24. craze
25. dernier cri
26. get
27. mannequin
28. modish
29. outmoded
30. trend
31. wise
32. couturier
33. craft
34. cult
35. de rigueur
36. designer
37. garb
38. gianni versace
39. go
40. picnic
41. stylish
42. tie
43. ton
44. touch
45. unfashionable
46. beau
47. beau monde
48. calvin klein
49. costume designer
50. costumier
51. couture
52. dandy
53. dated
54. fashimite
55. fashion designer
56. fashion plate
57. fop
58. gallant
59. halston
60. high fashion
61. klein
62. method
63. milady
64. old-fashioned
65. passe
66. sew
67. squib
68. tailor-make
69. taste-maker
70. thing
71. trend-setter
72. trim
73. unstylish
74. wear
75. a la modep
76. acock
77. alamode
78. artistic style
79. beene
80. blass
81. bon ton
82. burlesque
83. by experimentation
84. calypso
85. chanel
86. chirp
87. clotheshorse
88. cockscomb
89. come in
90. courtly
91. coxcomb
92. cult of personality
93. date
94. deadpan
95. disperse
96. dizen
97. dmod
98. dude
99. emilio
100. enform

The Source of the words related to fashion is OneLookDictionary

1

Words Related To Music

BPM of 120

BPM of 120 (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

 

A cappella –

One or more vocalists performing without an accompaniment.
Accelerando – A symbol used in musical notation indicating to gradually quicken tempo.
Accessible – Music that is easy to listen to and understand.
Adagio A tempo having slow movement; restful at ease.
Allegro – A direction to play lively and fast.
Atonal – Music that is written and performed without regard to any specific key.
Baroque – Time in music history ranging from the middle of the 16th to the middle of the 17th centuries. Characterized by emotional, flowery music; written in strict form.
Beat – The unit of musical rhythm.
Cadence – A sequence of chords that brings an end to a phrase, either in the middle or the end of a composition.
Cadenza – Initially an improvised cadence by a soloist; later becoming an elaborate and written out passage in an aria or concerto, featuring the skills of an instrumentalist or vocalist.
Cadenza – Originally an improvised cadence by a soloist. Later it became a written out passage to display performance skills of an instrumentalist or performer.
Canon – A musical form where the melody or tune is imitated by individual parts at regular intervals. The individual parts may enter at different measures and pitches. The tune may also be played at different speeds, backwards, or inverted.
Cantabile – A style of singing which is characterized by the easy and flowing tone of the composition.
Cantata – Music written for chorus and orchestra. Most often religious in nature.
Capriccio – A quick, improvisational, spirited piece of music.
Carol – A song or hymn celebrating Christmas.
Castrato – Male singers who were castrated to preserve their alto and soprano vocal range.
Cavatina – A short and simple melody performed by a soloist that is part of a larger piece.
Chamber music – Written for 2 to 10 solo parts featuring one instrument to a part. Each part bears the same importance.
Chant – Singing in unison, texts in a free rhythm. Similar to the rhythm of speech.
Choir – Group of singers in a chorus.
Chorale – A hymn sung by the choir and congregation often in unison.
Chord – 3 or 4 notes played simultaneously in harmony.
Chord progression – A string of chords played in succession.
Chorus – A group singing in unison.
Chromatic scale – Includes all twelve notes of an octave.
Classical – The period of music history which dates from the mid 1700’s to mid 1800’s. The music was spare and emotionally reserved, especially when compared to Romantic and Boroque music.
Classicism – The period of music history which dates from the mid 1800’s and lasted about sixty years. There was a strong regard for order and balance.
Clavier – The keyboard of a stringed instrument.
Clef – In sheet music, a symbol at the beginning of the staff defining the pitch of the notes found in that particular staff.
Coda – Closing section of a movement.
Concert master – The first violin in an orchestra.
Concerto – A composition written for a solo instrument. The soloist plays the melody while the orchestra plays the accompaniment.
Conductor – One who directs a group of performers. The conductor indicates the tempo, phrasing, dynamics, and style by gestures and facial expressions.
Consonance – Groups of tones that are harmonious when sounded together as in a chord.
Contralto – Lowest female singing voice.
Counterpoint – Two or three melodic lines played at the same time.
Courante – A piece of music written in triple time. Also an old French dance.
Da Capo – In sheet music, an instruction to repeat the beginning of the piece before stopping on the final chord.
Deceptive cadence – A chord progression that seems to lead to resolving itself on the final chord; but does not.
Development – Where the musical themes and melodies are developed, written in sonata form.
Dissonance – Harsh, discordant, and lack of harmony. Also a chord that sounds incomplete until it resolves itself on a harmonious chord.
Drone – Dull, monotonous tone such as a humming or buzzing sound. Also a bass note held under a melody.
Duet – A piece of music written for two vocalists or instrumentalists.
Dynamics – Pertaining to the loudness or softness of a musical composition. Also the symbols in sheet music indicating volume.
Elegy – An instrumental lament with praise for the dead.
Encore – A piece of music played at the end of a recital responding to the audiences enthusiastic reaction to the performance, shown by continuous applause.
Energico – A symbol in sheet music a direction to play energetically.
Enharmonic Interval – Two notes that differ in name only. The notes occupy the same position. For example: C sharp and D flat.
Ensemble – The performance of either all instruments of an orchestra or voices in a chorus.
Espressivo – A direction to play expressively.
Etude – A musical composition written solely to improve technique. Often performed for artistic interest.
Exposition – The first section of a movement written in sonata form, introducing the melodies and themes.
Expressionism – Atonal and violent style used as a means of evoking heightened emotions and states of mind.
Falsetto – A style of male singing where by partial use of the vocal chords, the voice is able to reach the pitch of a female.
Fermata – To hold a tone or rest held beyond the written value at the discretion of the performer.
Fifth – The interval between two notes. Three whole tones and one semitone make up the distance between the two notes.
Finale – Movement or passage that concludes the musical composition.
Flat – A symbol indicating that the note is to be diminished by one semitone.
Form – The structure of a piece of music.
Forte – A symbol indicating to play loud.
Fourth – The interval between two notes. Two whole tones and one semitone make up the distance between the two notes.
Fugue – A composition written for three to six voices. Beginning with the exposition, each voice enters at different times, creating counterpoint with one another.
Galliard – Music written for a lively French dance for two performers written in triple time.
Gavotte – A 17th century dance written in Quadruple time, always beginning on the third beat of the measure.
Glee – Vocal composition written for three or more solo parts, usually without instrumental accompaniment.
Glissando – Sliding between two notes.
Grandioso – Word to indicate that the movement or entire composition is to be played grandly.
Grave – Word to indicate the movement or entire composition is to be played very slow and serious.
Grazioso – Word to indicate the movement or entire composition is to be played gracefully.
Gregorian Chant – Singing or chanting in unison without strict rhythm. Collected during the Reign of Pope Gregory VIII for psalms and other other parts of the church service.
Harmony – Pleasing combination of two or three tones played together in the background while a melody is being played. Harmony also refers to the study of chord progressions.
Homophony – Music written to be sung or played in unison.
Hymn – A song of praise and glorification. Most often to honor God.
Impromptu – A short piano piece, often improvisational and intimate in character.
Instrumentation – Arrangement of music for a combined number of instruments.
Interlude – Piece of instrumental music played between scenes in a play or opera.
Intermezzo – Short movement or interlude connecting the main parts of the composition.
Interpretation – The expression the performer brings when playing his instrument.
Interval – The distance in pitch between two notes.
Intonation – The manner in which tones are produced with regard to pitch.
Introduction – The opening section of a piece of music or movement.
Key – System of notes or tones based on and named after the key note.
Key signature – The flats and sharps at the beginning of each staff line indicating the key of music the piece is to be played.
Klangfarbenmelodie – The technique of altering the tone color of a single note or musical line by changing from one instrument to another in the middle of a note or line.
Leading note – The seventh note of the scale where there is a strong desire to resolve on the tonic.
Legato – Word to indicate that the movement or entire composition is to be played smoothly.
Leitmotif – A musical theme given to a particular idea or main character of an opera.
Libretto – A book of text containing the words of an opera.
Ligature – Curved line connecting notes to be sung or played as a phrase.
Madrigal – A contrapuntal song written for at least three voices, usually without accompaniment.
Maestro – Refers to any great composer, conductor, or teacher of music.
Major – One of the two modes of the tonal system. Music written in major keys have a positive affirming character.
March – A form of music written for marching in two-step time. Originally the march was used for military processions.
Measure – The unit of measure where the beats on the lines of the staff are divided up into two, three, four beats to a measure.
Medley – Often used in overtures, a composition that uses passages from other movements of the composition in its entirety.
Mezzo – The voice between soprano and alto. Also, in sheet music, a direction for the tempo to be played at medium speed.
Minor – One of the two modes of the tonal system. The minor mode can be identified by the dark, melancholic mood.
Minuet – Slow and stately dance music written in triple time.
Modes – Either of the two octave arrangements in modern music. The modes are either major or minor.
Modulation – To shift to another key.
Monotone – Repetition of a single tone.
Motif – Primary theme or subject that is developed.
Movement – A separate section of a larger composition.
Musette – A Boroque dance with a drone-bass.
Musicology – The study of forms, history, science, and methods of music.
Natural – A symbol in sheet music that returns a note to its original pitch after it has been augmented or diminished.
Neoclassical – Movement in music where the characteristics are crisp and direct.
Nocturne – A musical composition that has a romantic or dreamy character with nocturnal associations.
Nonet – A composition written for nine instruments.
Notation – First developed in the 8th century, methods of writing music.
Obbligato – An extended solo, often accompanying the vocal part of an aria.
Octave – Eight full tones above the key note where the scale begins and ends.
Octet – A composition written for eight instruments.
Opera – A drama where the words are sung instead of spoken.
Operetta – A short light musical drama.
Opus – Convenient method of numbering a composer’s works where a number follows the word “opus”. For example, Opus 28, No. 4.
Oratorio – An extended cantata on a sacred subject.
Orchestra – A large group of instrumentalists playing together.
Orchestration – Arranging a piece of music for an orchestra. Also, the study of music.
Ornaments – Tones used to embellish the principal melodic tone.
Ostinato – A repeated phrase.
Overture – Introduction to an opera or other large musical work.
Parody – A composition based on previous work. A common technique used in Medieval and Renaissance music.
Part – A line in a contrapuntal work performed by an individual voice or instrument.
Partial – A harmonic given off by a note when it is played.
Partita – Suite of Baroque dances.
Pastoral – A composition whose style is simple and idyllic; suggestive of rural scenes.
Pentatonic Scale – A musical scale having five notes. For example: the five black keys of a keyboard make up a pentatonic scale.
Phrase – A single line of music played or sung. A musical sentence.
Piano – An instruction in sheet music to play softly. Abbreviated by a “p”.
Pitch – The frequency of a note determining how high or low it sounds.
Pizzicato – String instruments that are picked instead of bowed.
Polyphony – Combining a number of individual but harmonizing melodies. Also known as counterpoint.
Polytonality – Combination of two or more keys being played at the same time.
Portamento – A mild glissando between two notes for an expressive effect.
Prelude – A short piece originally preceded by a more substantial work, also an orchestral introduction to opera, however not lengthy enough to be considered an overture.
Presto – A direction in sheet music indicating the tempo is to be very fast.
Progression – The movement of chords in succession.
Quadrille – A 19th century square dance written for 4 couples.
Quartet – A set of four musicians who perform a composition written for four parts.
Quintet – A set of five musicians who perform a composition written for five parts.
Recapitulation – A reprise.
Recital – A solo concert with or without accompaniment.
Recitative – A form of writing for vocals that is close to the manner of speech and is rhythmically free.
Reed – The piece of cane in wind instruments. The players cause vibrations by blowing through it in order to produce sound.
Refrain – A repeating phrase that is played at the end of each verse in the song.
Register – A portion of the range of the instrument or voice.
Relative major and minor – The major and minor keys that share the same notes in that key. For example: A minor shares the same note as C major.
Relative pitch – Ability to determine the pitch of a note as it relates to the notes that precede and follow it.
Renaissance –
A period in history dating from the 14th to 16th centuries. This period signified the rebirth of music, art, and literature.
Reprise – To repeat a previous part of a composition generally after other music has been played.
Requiem – A dirge, hymn, or musical service for the repose of the dead.
Resonance – When several strings are tuned to harmonically related pitches, all strings vibrate when only one of the strings is struck.
Rhythm – The element of music pertaining to time, played as a grouping of notes into accented and unaccented beats.
Ricercar – Elaborate polyphonic composition of the Boroque and Renaissance periods.
Rigaudon – A quick 20th century dance written in double time.
Rococo – A musical style characterized as excessive, ornamental, and trivial.
Romantic – A period in history during the 18th and early 19th centuries where the focus shifted from the neoclassical style to an emotional, expressive, and imaginative style.
Rondo – A musical form where the principal theme is repeated several times. The rondo was often used for the final movements of classical sonata form works.
Root – The principal note of a triad.
Round – A canon where the melody is sung in two or more voices. After the first voice begins, the next voice starts singing after a couple of measures are played in the preceding voice. All parts repeat continuously.
Rubato – An important characteristic of the Romantic period. It is a style where the strict tempo is temporarily abandoned for a more emotional tone.
Scale – Successive notes of a key or mode either ascending or descending.
Scherzo – Pertaining to the sonata form, a fast movement in triple time.
Scordatura – The retuning of a stringed instrument in order to play notes below the ordinary range of the instrument or to produce an usual tone color.
Septet – A set of seven musicians who perform a composition written for seven parts.
Sequence – A successive transposition and repetition of a phrase at different pitches.
Serenade – A lighthearted piece, written in several movements, usually as background music for a social function.
Sextet – A set of six musicians who perform a composition written for six parts.
Sharp – A symbol indicating the note is to be raised by one semitone.
Slide – A glissando or portamento. Also refers to the moving part of a trombone.
Slur – A curve over notes to indicate that a phrase is to be played legato.
Sonata – Music of a particular form consisting of four movements. Each of the movements differ in tempo, rhythm, and melody; but are held together by subject and style.
Sonata form – A complex piece of music. Usually the first movement of the piece serving as the exposition, a development, or recapitulation.
Sonatina – A short or brief sonata.
Song cycle – A sequence of songs, perhaps on a single theme, or with texts by one poet, or having continuos narrative.
Soprano – The highest female voice.
Staccato – Short detached notes, as opposed to legato.
Staff – Made up of five horizontal parallel lines and the spaces between them on which musical notation is written.
Stretto – Pertaining to the fugue, the overlapping of the same theme or motif by two or more voices a few beats apart.
String Quartet – A group of 4 instruments, two violins, a viola, and cello.
Suite – A loose collection of instrumental compositions.
Symphony – Three to four movement orchestral piece, generally in sonata form.
System – A combination of two or more staves on which all the notes are vertically aligned and performed simultaneously in differing registers and instruments.
Tablature – A system of notation for stringed instruments. The notes are indicated by the finger positions.
Temperament – Refers to the tuning of an instrument.
Tempo – Indicating speed.
Tessitura –
The range of an instrumental or a vocal part.
Theme – A melodic or, sometimes a harmonic idea presented in a musical form.
Timbre – Tone color, quality of sound that distinguishes one verse or instrument to another. It is determined by the harmonies of sound.
Time Signature – A numeric symbol in sheet music determining the number of beats to a measure.
Tonal – Pertains to tone or tones.
Tonality – The tonal characteristics determined by the relationship of the notes to the tone.
Tone – The intonation, pitch, and modulation of a composition expressing the meaning, feeling, or attitude of the music.
Tone less – Unmusical, without tone.
Tonic – The first tone of a scale also known as a keynote.
Treble – The playing or singing the upper half of the vocal range. Also the highest voice in choral singing.
Tremolo – Quick repetition of the same note or the rapid alternation between two notes.
Triad – Three note chords consisting of a root, third, and fifth.
Trill – Rapid alternation between notes that are a half tone or whole tone apart.
Trio – A composition written for three voices and instruments performed by three 
persons.
Triple time – Time signature with three beats to the measure.
Triplet – Three notes played in the same amount of time as one or two beats.
Tritone – A chord comprised of three whole tones resulting in an augmented fourth or diminished fifth.
Tune – A rhythmic succession of musical tones, a melody for instruments and voices.
Tuning – The raising and lowering a pitch of an instrument to produce the correct tone of a note.
Tutti – Passage for the entire ensemble or orchestra without a soloist.
Twelve-tone music – Music composed such that each note is used the same number of times.
Unison – Two or more voices or instruments playing the same note simultaneously.
Verismo – A form of Italian opera beginning at the end of the 19th century. The setting is contemporary to the composer’s own time, and the characters are modeled after every day life.
Vibrato – Creating variation pitch in a note by quickly alternating between notes.
Virtuoso – A person with notable technical skill in the performance of music.
Vivace – Direction to performer to play a composition in a brisk, lively, and spirited manner.
Voice – One of two or more parts in polyphonic music. Voice refers to instrumental parts as well as the singing voice.
Waltz – A dance written in triple time, where the accent falls on the first beat of each measure.
Whole note – A whole note is equal to 2 half notes, 4 quarter notes, 8 eighth notes, etc.
Whole-tone scale – A scale consisting of only whole-tone notes. Such a scale consists of only 6 notes.

 

 

 

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43 Essential Terms related to blogging

1. Avatar

An avatar is a graphic image or picture that represents a user.
  • Related articles: Using Gravatars

2. Blog

blog, or weblog, is an online journal, diary, or serial published by a person or group of people.
Blogs are typically used by individuals or peer groups, but are occasionally used by companies or organizations as well. In the corporate arena, the only adopters of the blog format so far have tended to be design firms, web media companies, and other “bleeding edge” tech firms.
Blogs often contain public as well as private content. Depending on the functionality of the CMS software that is used, some authors may restrict access — through the use of accounts or passwords — to content that is too personal to be published publicly.

3. Blogging

Blogging is the act of writing in one’s blog. To blog something is to write about something in one’s blog. This sometimes involves linking to something the author finds interesting on the internet.

4. Blogosphere

The blogosphere is the subset of internet web sites which are, or relate to, blogs.

5. Blogroll

blogroll is a list of links to various blogs or news sites. Often a blogroll is “rolled” by a service which tracks updates (using feeds) to each site in the list, and provides the list in a form which aggregates update information.

6. Category

Each post in WordPress is filed under a category. Thoughtful categorization allows posts to be grouped with others of similar content and aids in the navigation of a site. Please note, the post category should not be confused with the Link Categories used to classify and manage Links.
Related articles: Creating Category Structure for Your Website

7. Comments

Comments are a feature of blogs which allow readers to respond to posts. Typically readers simply provide their own thoughts regarding the content of the post, but users may also provide links to other resources, generate discussion, or simply compliment the author for a well-written post.
You can control and regulate comments by filters for language and content. Comments can be queued for approval before they are visible on the web site. This is useful in dealing with comment spam.
  • Related articles: Setting up Akismet,  Comment-related plugins

8. Content

Content consists of text, images, or other information shared in posts. This is separate from the structural design of a web site, which provides a framework into which the content is inserted, and the presentation of a site, which involves graphic design. A Content Management System changes and updates content, rather than the structural or graphic design of a web site.

9. Content Management System

Content Management System, or CMS, is software for facilitating the maintenance of content, but not design, on a web site. A blogging tool is an example of a Content Management System.

10. cPanel

cPanel is a popular web-based administration tool that many hosting providers provide to allow users to configure their own accounts using an easy-to-use interface.

11. CSS

CSS, or Cascading Style Sheets, is a W3C open standards programming language for specifying how a web page is presented. It allows web site designers to create formatting and layout for a web site independently of its content.
  • Related articles: Blog Design and Layout

12. Default theme

Every installation of WordPress has a default theme. The default theme is sometimes called the fallback theme, because if the active theme is for some reason lost or deleted, WordPress will fallback to using the default theme.
Up to Version 2.9.2 the default theme was the WordPress Default theme (sometimes call Kubrick) and was housed in the wp-content/themes/default folder. Starting with Version 3.0, the Twenty Ten theme became the default (and fallback) theme.
  • See also: Twenty Ten theme

13. Draft

The draft post status is for WordPress posts which are saved, but as yet unpublished. A draft post can only be edited through the Administration Panel, Write Post SubPanel by users of equal or greater User Level than the post’s author.

14. Feed

feed is a function of special software that allows “Feedreaders” to access a site automatically looking for new content and then posting the information about new content and updates to another site. This provides a way for users to keep up with the latest and hottest information posted on different blogging sites. Some Feeds include RSS (alternately defined as “Rich Site Summary” or “Really Simple Syndication”), Atom or RDF files. Dave Shea, author of the web design weblog Mezzoblue has written a comprehensive summary of feeds. Feeds generally are based on XML technology.

15. FTP

FTP, or File Transfer Protocol, is rather predictably, a client-server protocol for transferring files. It is one way to download files, and the most common way to upload files to a server.
An FTP client is a program which can download files from, or upload files to, an FTP server.
You may need to use an FTP client to upload your WordPress files to your web server, particularly if you use a hosting provider.
  • Related articles: FTP Clients, Using FileZilla

16. Gallery

As defined by Andy Skelton, Gallery, introduced with WordPress 2.5, is specifically an exposition of images attached to a post. In that same vein, an upload is “attached to a post” when you upload it while editing a post.
In the uploader there is a “Gallery” tab that shows all the uploads attached to the post you are editing. When you have more than one attachment in a post, you should see at the bottom of the Gallery tab a button marked “Insert gallery into post”. That button inserts a shortcode into the post. WordPress replaces that shortcode with an exposition of all images attached to that post. Non-image file types are excluded from the gallery.
Note: If you don’t see the “Insert galley into post” button, it may be because you have not attached two images to the post.
The pretty URLs for attachments are made only after you have published the post and should be composed as the post permalink plus the attachment slug.

17. Gravatar

gravatar is a globally recognized avatar (a graphic image or picture that represents a user). Typically a user’s gravatar is associated with their email address, and using a service such as Gravatar.com, a blog owner to can configure their blog so that a user’s gravatar is displayed along with their comments.

18. Hosting provider

hosting provider is a company or organization which provides, usually for a fee, infrastructure for making information accessible via the web. This involves the use of a web server (including web server software such as Apache), and may involve one or more related technologies, such as FTP, PHP, MySQL, and operating system software such as Linux or Unix.

19. HTML

HTML, or Hypertext Markup Language, is the W3C standard language with which all web pages are built. It is the predecessor to XHTML, but HTML is often still used to describe either one. It is often used in conjunction with CSS and/or JavaScript.
WordPress strives to conform to the XHTML standard.

20. IP address

An IP address is a unique number (e.g. 70.84.29.148) assigned to a computer (or other internet-capable information appliance, such as a network printer) to enable it to communicate with other devices using the Internet Protocol. It is a computer’s identity on the internet, and every computer connected to the internet is assigned at least one — although the methods of assigning these addresses, and the permanence and duration of their assignment, differ according to the use of the computer and the circumstances of its internet use.
Every web server is assigned an IP address as well, but often times hosting providers will assign multiple IP addresses to one computer, in the event that multiple web sites reside on the same physical server. This is the case with most inexpensive ‘managed’ or ‘group’ hosting packages.
Domain names were created to provide an easier means of accessing internet resources than IP addresses, which are cumbersome to type and difficult to remember. Every domain name has at least one corresponding IP address, but only a small number of IP addresses have a domain name associated with them, since only computers that are web servers require domain names. The Domain Name System (DNS) is what maps Domain names to IP addresses.

21. Meta

Meta has several meanings, but generally means information about. In WordPress, meta usually refers toadministrative type information. As described in Meta Tags in WordPress, meta is the HTML tag used to describe and define a web page to the outside world (search engines). In the article Post Meta Data, metarefers to information associated with each post, such as the author’s name and the date posted. Meta Rules define the general protocol to follow in using the Codex. Also, many WordPress based sites offer aMeta section, usually found in the sidebar, with links to login or register at that site. Finally, Meta is a MediaWiki namespace that refers to administrative functions within Codex.

22. News reader

news aggregator or news (feed) reader is a computer program which tracks syndicated information feeds, via RSS, RDF, or Atom. Most news aggregators allow one to ‘subscribe’ to a feed, and automatically keep track of the articles one has read, similar to an email client tracking read emails.
Many blogs make their content available in feed form for the convenience of readers using news aggregators. WordPress can generate feeds in RSS and/or Atom formats.

23. Open Source

Open source is simply programming code that can be read, viewed, modified, and distributed, by anyone who desires. WordPress is distributed under an open source GNU General Public License (GPL).

24. Page

Page is often used to present “static” information about yourself or your site. A good example of a Page is information you would place on an About Page. A Page should not be confused with the time-oriented objects called posts. Pages are typically “timeless” in nature and live “outside” your blog.
The word “page” has long been used to describe any HTML document on the web. In WordPress, however, “Page” refers to a very specific feature first introduced in WordPress version 1.5.
Related articles: Pages vs. Posts

25. Permalink

permalink is a URL at which a resource or article will be permanently stored. Many pages driven by Content Management Systems contain excerpts of content which is frequently rotated, making linking to bits of information within them a game of chance. Permalinks allow users to bookmark full articles at a URL they know will never change, and will always present the same content.
Permalinks are optional in WordPress, but are highly recommended as they greatly increase the cleanliness of URL. WordPress uses the Apache module mod_rewrite to implement its permalink system.
  • Related articles: Using Friendly URLs for On-Site SEO

26. PHP

PHP is a recursive acronym for PHP: Hypertext Preprocessor. It is a popular server-side scripting language designed specifically for integration with HTML, and is used (often in conjunction with MySQL) in Content Management Systems and other web applications. It is available on many platforms, including Windows, Unix/Linux and Mac OS X, and is open source software.
WordPress is written using PHP and requires it for operation.
  • Related articles: Hacking WordPress
  • External links: PHP Website

27. Ping

Within the WordPress interface, “ping” is sometimes used to refer to Pingbacks and Trackbacks.
In general computer terms, “ping” is a common utility used in a TCP/IP environment to determine if a given IP Address exists or is reachable. Typically, Ping is used to diagnose a network connection problem. Many times you will be asked, “Can you ping that address?”. That means, does the Ping utility return a success message trying to reach the “problem” IP Address?

28. Pingback

Pingback lets you notify the author of an article if you link to his article (article on a blog, of course). If the links you include in an article you write on a blog lead to a blog which is pingback-enabled, then the author of that blog gets a notification in the form of a pingback that you linked to his article.

29. Plugin

Plugin is a group of php functions that can extend the functionality present in a standard WordPress weblog. These functions may all be defined in one php file, or maybe spread among more than one file. Usually, a plugin is a php file that can be uploaded to the “wp-content/plugins” directory on your webserver, where you have installed WordPress. Once you have uploaded the plugin file, you should be able to “turn it on” or Enable it from the “Plugins” page in the administration interface of your weblog. The WordPress source code contains hooks that can be used by plugins.
  • Related articles: The Wide World of WordPress Plugins

30. Post Slug

A word or two describing an entry, for use in permalinks (replaces the %posttitle% field therein), especially useful if titles tend to be long or they change frequently.
  • Related articles: The Start of On-Site SEO – Friendly URLs

31. RSS

Really Simple Syndication“: a format for syndicating many types of content, including blog entries, torrent files, video clips on news-like sites; specifically frequently updated content on a Web site, and is also known as a type of “feed” or “aggregator”. An RSS feed can contain a summary of content or the full text, and makes it easier for people to keep up to date with sites they like in an automated manner (much like e-mail).
The content of the feed can be read by using software called an RSS or Feed reader. Feed readers display hyperlinks, and include other metadata (information about information) that helps you decide whether they want to read more, follow a link, or move on.
The original intent of RSS is to make information come to you (via the feed reader) instead of you going out to look for it (via the Web).
Programs called news aggregators permit users to view many feeds at once, providing ‘push’ content constantly. See Category:Feeds for Codex resources about bringing RSS feeds into WordPress. See also RDF Site Summary.

32. Sidebar

The sidebar, sometimes called the menu, is a narrow vertical column often jam-packed with lots of information about a website. Found on most WordPress sites, the sidebar is usually placed on the right or left-hand side of the web page, though in some cases, a site will feature two sidebars, one on each side of the main content where your posts are found. A sidebar is also referred to as a Theme Template file and is typically called sidebar.php.
  • Related articles: Customizing Your Sidebar

33. Slug

slug is a few words that describe a post or a page. Slugs are usually a URL friendly version of the post title (which has been automatically generated by WordPress), but a slug can be anything you like. Slugs are meant to be used with permalinks as they help describe what the content at the URL is.
The slug for that post is “wordpress-203“.

34. Spam

Once upon a time, SPAM was an animal by-product that came in a can and was fodder for many Monty Python sketches, but since the world-wide adoption of the internet as an integral part of daily life, Spam has become synonymous with what is wrong with the internet. Spam, in general terms, is an email or other forms of unsolicited advertising. Spam is very easy to spread throughout the internet, and works on the principle that if you send out thousands, or hundreds of thousands of unsolicited advertisements, scams, or other questionable methods of making money, that you only need a very small percentage of people to be fooled and you will make lots of money.
Common spam these days comes from online gambling sites and those trying to sell drugs for “male enhancement.” Lately, web logs, or blogs, as we call them, have been targeted by spammers to try to increase their site ratings in the search engines. Spammers use various methods to distribute their electronic junk mail, and employ bots, or computer programs to quickly and easily send email or comments to millions of addresses and IPs all over the world.
Spammers can be difficult to track down as they often hijack peoples’ email and IP addresses. When this happens, it may appear a friend sent you the spam, but in fact, the spammer’s bot grabbed your friend’s email address and used it to hide the true source of the spam. WordPress developers and community members are constantly working on more and better ways to combat these annoying spammers as they clog the internet with their garbage. You can help by offering your talents, ideas, suggestions, or just by being vigilant and installing any of the currently-available spam combating tools.

35. Tag

A tag is a keyword which describes all or part of a Post. Think of it like a Category, but smaller in scope. A post may have several tags, many of which relate to it only peripherally. Like Categories, Tags are usually linked to a page which shows all posts having the same tag. Unlike Categories, Tags can be created on-the-fly, by simply typing them into the tag field.
Tags can also be displayed in “clouds” which show large numbers of Tags in various sizes, colors, etc. This allows for a sort of total perspective on the blog, allowing people to see the sort of things your blog is about most.
Many people confuse Tags and Categories, but the difference is easy: Categories generally don’t change often, while your Tags usually change with every Post.

36. Tagline

A tagline is a catchy phrase that describes the character or the attributes of the blog in a brief, concise manner. Think of it as the slogan, or catchline for a weblog.

37. Task Based Documentation

Task based, or task oriented documentation is writing that takes you through a process/task step-by-step; it is succinct, lacks jargon, is easily understood, and structured entirely around performing specific tasks.
To order to get to Z, you need to:
  1. Step x
  2. Step y
  3. Step z
Keep in mind that people who need to know how to perform a task usually need answers quick!

38. Theme

A theme is a collection of files that work together to produce a graphical interface with an underlying unifying design for a weblog. A theme modifies the way the weblog is displayed, without modifying the underlying software. Essentially, the WordPress theme system is a way to skin your weblog.
  • Related articles: Why You Need a Top-Notch Theme, Woothemes

39. Trackback

Trackback helps you to notify another author that you wrote something related to what he had written on his blog, even if you don’t have an explicit link to his article. This improves the chances of the other author sitting up and noticing that you gave him credit for something, or that you improved upon something he wrote, or something similar. With pingback and trackback, blogs are interconnected. Think of them as the equivalents of acknowledgements and references at the end of an academic paper, or a chapter in a textbook.

40. Web server

web server is a computer containing software for, and connected to infrastructure for, hosting, or serving, web sites written in HTML. The most common web server software on the internet is Apache, which is frequently used in conjunction with PHP, Perl, and other scripting languages.
It is possible to create one’s own web server, hosted on any speed of internet connection, but many people choose to purchase packages from hosting providers, who have the capacity and facilities to provide adequate bandwidth, uptime, hardware, and maintenance for frequently-visited web sites.
  • Related articles: Bluehost, Setting Up a Bluehost Account in 5 Minutes or Less

41. XHTML

XHTML, or Extensible HyperText Markup Language, is the successor to HTML as the W3C standard language with which all web pages are created. It is often used in conjunction with CSS and JavaScript.
WordPress strives to conform to the XHTML 1.0 Transitional standard.

42. XML

XML, or Extensible Markup Language, is written in Standard Generalized Markup Language (SGML) and essentially allows you to define your own markup language. XML is extremely useful in describing, sharing, and transmitting data across the Internet. Typically used in conjunction with HTML, XML defines data and HTML displays that data.
0

Words related to Love

  1. fondle
  2. caress
  3. hickey
  4. neck and nibble
  5. suck
  6. bite
  7. blow


Meadow Again
by Daniel James Burt



Moon hangs, almost full
pieces of cloud scatter,
glide in soft, summer breeze.
We lay in our meadow
listening to the sound of night
her head nestled on my arm.

Night air made for kissing
dances upon our skin
chilling wherever is damp.
She stirs, quietly calls,
my name hangs on summer eve
floats about our meadow.

She sighs, moves closer
snuggling in, once again
her breath stirs, awakens.
Hands join in gentle caress
exploration shared and renewed
oh, so smooth and lovely.

We turn, lips meeting
slow, softly, delicate
building quickly to demand.
Crying out, beginning and end
collapsing, breathing ragged
moon hangs, slightly fuller.

0

Words related to google

  1. Instead of using SEO in all the links some of them may use phrases like
  2. search engine optimization
  3. search engine marketing
  4. search engine placement
  5. search engine positioning
  6. search engine promotion
  7. search engine ranking
  8. etc.
  9. Instead of using book in all the links some other good common words might be
  10. ebook
  11. manual
  12. guide
  13. tips
  14. report
  15. tutorial
  16. etc.

0

List of 73 words related to Architecture

  1. adaptive reuse
  2. adobe
  3. antebellum
  4. architect
  5. architecture
  6. Art Deco
  7. Art Moderne
  8. Arts and Crafts
  9. Austin stone
  10. bargeboard
  11. balustrade
  12. battlement
  13. board and batten (board-and-batten)
  14. building designer
  15. bungalow
  16. buttress
  17. castle
  18. California mission
  19. chimney pot 
  20. clerestory
  21. cob
  22. columns 
  23. compressed earth block (CEB)
  24. corbel 
  25. cornice
  26. Craftsman (see Arts and Crafts) 
  27. crenellation
  28. cupola
  29. custom home
  30. custom home builder
  31. deconstructivism
  32. dentil molding
  33. dormer
  34. earth rammed
  35. earth sheltered
  36. eave
  37. embrasures
  38. entertainment architecture
  39. fanlight
  40. feng shui
  41. fiber cement siding 
  42. floor plans
  43. flying buttress
  44. formalism
  45. foursquare
  46. frieze
  47. gable
  48. blueprints
  49. scale
  50. building permit
  51. building codes
  52. material specifications / engineering test reports
  53. plans
  54. foundation
  55. footing
  56. elevations (Left/Right/Front/Back)
  57. basement plan
  58. first floor plan
  59. second floor plan
  60. roof plan
  61. excavation
  62. quoin
  63. water table
  64. brick
  65. stone
  66. lintel
  67. stretcher
  68. arches
  69. surrounds
  70. keystones
  71. means of egress
  72. materials
  73. frost-line