An object that can be used to hold or transport something
a microwaveable glass container
A large metal box of a standard design and size used for the transportation of goods by road, rail, sea, or air
a container ship
any object that can be used to hold things (especially a large metal boxlike object of standardized dimensions that can be loaded from one form of transport to another)
(containership) container ship: a cargo ship designed to hold containerized cargoes; "the weight of the documentation of all the consignments on board a contemporary container ship can exceed 90 pounds"
Container is a board game for three to five players. Players take the roles of small shipping companies involved in Containerization and intermodal freight transport, aiming to expand and make money in competition with one another. ...
Containerization (or containerisation) is a system of intermodal freight transport using standard intermodal containers as prescribed by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO). These can be loaded and sealed intact onto container ships, railroad cars, planes, and trucks.
In computer science, a container is a class, a data structure, or an abstract data type (ADT) whose instances are collections of other objects. In other words; They are used for storing objects in an organized way following specific access rules.
Container is a Swedish film by Lukas Moodysson. It was first shown at the Berlin International Film Festival on February 10, 2006.
In type theory, containers are abstractions which permit various different "collection types", such as lists and trees, to be represented in a uniform way. A (unary) container is defined by a type of shapes S and a type family of positions P, indexed by S. ...
(Containership (computer science)) In OOP supported languages, containership means an object is created within another object.
An item in which objects, materials or data can be stored or transported; A very large, typically metal, box used for transporting goods (also cargo container); someone who holds people in their seats or in a (reasonably) calm state
(Containers) n. Street slang for refugees from the Chicago Containment Zone.
(Containers) Term used for the supporting software environments required by the Polopoly System, i.e. a DBMS (= Oracle), an EJB container (= jBoss) and a Web container (=Tomcat/Apache).
(Containers) The Department of Transportation (DOT) has three classification for shipping LLRW:
(Containers) are used for hauling carriage. They are available in a variety of sizes and designed for ease of stacking and unloading from HGVs.
(Containers) cans, glass and plastic including, but not limited to, aluminum beverage cans, steel, tin and bimetal food cans, foil wrap and trays, glass bottles and jars, plastic bottles for liquids such as milk, soda, detergent and water.
(Containers) plants are put in pots or containers. Range in sizes - 1, 3, 5, 7, 10, 15, 20 gallon
(containers) The number of containers in the conveyor belt. For example: If a box will drop off of the conveyor belt every 30 seconds, and you want a cache that lasts for 5 minutes, you want 5 / 30 = 6 containers on the belt. ...
Containers are used to carry material on the workbench. They may be anonymous and processed without their own ID. In this case, the material ID becomes the container identification.
Containers refer to the area enclosed by <start> and </stop> tags where the commands take effect. Some tags, such as <HTML> enclose the entire document, others enclose lists, and others can enclose a single world. ...
(Containership) means a cargo vessel designed and constructed to transport, within specifically designed cells, portable tanks and freight containers which are lifted on and off with their contents intact.
An enclosed box that carries goods.
A modular steel box (usually 20-ft or 40-ft) for moving goods securely. Usually used on ships but increasingly linked to road and rail transport.
A pressboard or fiberboard box the size of a casket usually used for immediate/direct cremations; alternative container.
When used in an intermodal industry context, this refers to a steel or aluminum box into which goods or a commodity are packed for shipment.