(1885-1962) British aircraft engineer, founder 1909 of one of the earliest aircraft-manufacturing companies and designer of long-range civil airplanes and multi-engined bombers in both world wars; for example, the Halifax, flown in World War II.
(Christmas Grafton) (1880-1961) Australian politician, leader of the Country Party 1920–39 and briefly prime minister in April 1939. He represented Australia in the British war cabinet 1941–42 and was minister of health 1949–55.
1. Especially one side of a leaf of paper.
2. In medieval times a youth acting as a knight's attendant as the first stage in training for knighthood; SYN. varlet.
3. A youthful attendant at official functions or ceremonies such as legislative functions and weddings.
4. A boy who is employed to run errands; SYN. pageboy.
1. City in Arizona (USA).
2. City in North Dakota (USA); zip code 58064.
3. Village in Nebraska (USA); zip code 68766.
1. In word processing, the text and display elements to be printed on one side of a sheet of paper, subject to formatting specifications such as depth, margin size, and number of columns.
2. A fixed-size block of memory. When used in the context of a paging memory system, a page is a block of memory whose physical address can be changed via mapping hardware. See also EMS, memory management unit, virtual memory.
3. In computer graphics, a portion of display memory that contains one complete full-screen image; the internal representation of a screenful of information.
4. See Web page.
1. To call out somebody's name over a p.a. system.
2. To work as a page