Slash is a database-driven web application server, using Perl, Apache and MySQL. It is the code that runs Slashdot. For forums and support, please see the Slashcode.com website. Mailing lists and CVS are here on Sourceforge.net.
Slash is a database-driven portal system that uses Apache/mod_perl and MySQL. It offers a database abstraction layer that makes it easy to port to additional databases. It has been programmed to use persistance for a good deal of its variables to increase speed and efficiency. It was designed for running large portals but can be used for smaller personal web logs as well.
To cut by striking violently and at random; to cut in long slits.
To strike violently and at random, esp. with an edged instrument; to lay about one indiscriminately with blows; to cut hastily and carelessly.
A long cut; a cut made at random.
A large slit in the material of any garment, made to show the lining through the openings.
A opening or gap in a forest made by wind, fire, or other destructive agency.
Debris resulting from such natural events as wind, fire or such human activities as logging, pruning or brush cutting.
the residue left on the ground as a result of forest and other vegetation being altered by forest practices or other land use activities.
See logging debris.
In forestry, the vegetation (branches and other woody and leafy debris) left on the forest floor after trees have been felled or trimmed.
Tree debris left following the felling, processing and extraction of logs
Debris left on the ground after loggingis complete.
( Beetle Outbreak) - debris, as from logging; an open tract in a forest strewn with such debris.
The debris left on the ground after timber cutting or left after a storm, fire, or other event. Slash includes unused logs, uprooted stumps, broken or uprooted stems, branches, bark, etc.
Tree tops, branches, bark, and other debris left after a forest operation.
a wound made by cutting; "he put a bandage over the cut"
an open tract of land in a forest that is strewn with debris from logging (or fire or wind)
a strong sweeping cut made with a sharp instrument
cut with sweeping strokes; as with an ax or machete
cut open; "she slashed her wrists"
cut drastically; "Prices were slashed"
move or stir about violently; "The feverish patient thrashed around in his bed"
a cut with the sharp side of the blade
Tree tops, branches, bark, or other residue left on the ground after logging or other forestry operations.
Branches and tops of trees left on the ground to decay and nourish the soil
Debris left after logging; limbs, cull logs, treetops, and stumps. Can also be natural forest debris.
Residue left on the ground after timber harvesting, including unutilized logs, uprooted stumps, broken or unrooted stems, as well as branches, twigs, leaves, bark, and chips (Society of American Foresters 1983).
tops, branches, defective logs, and other wood debris left from a logging operation
Unmerchantable debris in the way of brush or tree stems, tops, branches or leaves that are left following a commercial timber harvest operation.
Unmerchantable wood residue, usually brush, tree limbs, tops, or leaves that is left following a commercial timber harvest operation.
A cut opening in the garment. It can be for a pocket, to insert something like a contrasting piping, or for an opening to allow you to put the garment on.
Any tree tops, limbs, bark, abandoned forest products, windfalls or other debris left on the land after timber or other forest products have been cut.
Debris left after logging, pruning, thinning or brush cutting; includes logs, chips, bark, branches, stumps and broken understory trees or brush.
All of the branches, small cut trees, and other plant debris left on the forest floor after the timber has been removed.
The unusable residue after logging, viz., branches, tops, bark, unutilizable logs, uprooted stumps and broken or uprooted trees left on the area. Also any large accumulation of debris after wind or fire. ( BCFT modif)
The residue left on the ground after harvesting timer, including branches and limbs, which enrich the soil as they decompose and provide habitat for a variety of wildlife species.
The branches cut from trees or the small trees removed when clearing trails.
branches, tops, and cull trees left on the ground following a harvest. Although some of this material can be used for firewood, slash may be arranged in brush piles to provide wildlife cover. Left scattered, slash can protect seedling and sprouts from deer browsing and reduce soil erosion.
Debris such as limbs, bark, broken pieces of logs, etc., left over after a logging operation.
the residue, e.g., treetops and branches, left on the ground after logging are accumulating as a result of storm, fire girdling, or delimbing
Woody debris accumulating on the ground as a result of a storm, fire, girdling, harvesting or poisoning.
Branches or other woody residue left on the ground after cutting a tree.
branches and other woody material left on a site after logging.
waste from forestry operations e.g. brush, branches, etc
Logs, branches, tree tops, or brush created as a result of logging.
Woody debris such as logs, bark, and branches left after logging activities.
Debris resulting from such natural events as wind, fire, or snow breakage, or such human activities as logging or road construction.
Debris left as a result of forest and other vegetation being altered by forestry practices and other land use activities (e.g. timber harvesting, thinning and pruning, road construction, seismic line clearing). Slash includes material such as logs, splinters or chips, tree branches and tops, uprooted stumps, and broken or uprooted trees and shrubs.
In timber cutting, the branches, small trees, and other vegetative material not considered suitable for harvesting. Often piled and burned.
Slash is a forestry term that refers to coarse and fine woody debris generated during logging operations or through wind, snow or other natural forest disturbances.http://forestry.about.com/library/glossary/blforgsx.htm About.com Forestry Terms Slash generated during logging operations may increase fire hazard and some North American States have passed laws requiring that logging slash be treated.http://legis.state.sd.us/statutes/DisplayStatute.aspx?Type=Statute&Statute=21-10-27 South Dakota Code Logging slash can be chipped and used for the production of clean electricity or heat in a cogeneration power plants.http://www.fire.ca.gov/newsreleases_content/downloads/2001archive/SlashToEnergy.pdf California Board of Forestry and Fire Protection