Definitions for "BOUNDARIES"
Limits of the spatial extensions of the model - flow- or mass/heat transport- conditioning sections or points (see boundary conditions below).
A boundary is a verbal communication that sets limits on what we accept or tolerate from others. That includes how others treat us… they speak to us……what we’ll give to them or what we'll accept from them. Boundaries are lines that draw and define ourselves. Boundaries teach others how to treat us.
the spatial and temporal conditions and practical constraints under which environmental data are collected. Boundaries specify the area or volume (spatial boundary) and the time period (temporal boundary) to which the decision will apply. Samples are then collected within these boundaries.
filters which permit varying degrees of exchange between the system and the environment; in family systems theory, physical demarcations such as the family's property line or a member's bedroom, or abstract entities like rules, norms, attitudes and values which separate families and subsystems from their environments, and which require human interaction inside and outside the family.
Invisible barriers that surround individuals and subsystems, controlling amount of contact with others
Spaces between people. Boundaries may be physical, so that when you touch another person without permission, you violate their physical boundary. Going through someone's personal belongings or reading their mail is also a violation of their boundaries. Boundaries may also be verbal or emotional. Telling a buddy about what a sexual partner and you did last night violates the partner's boundary of privacy. The boundary may also be visual. Staring at another's body can make that person uncomfortable and therefore violate his/her boundary.
The physical boundaries of an electorate determined by the Representation Commission according to criteria specified in the Electoral Act 1993. See also: map showing boundaries, how boundaries are determined
Keywords:  scenic, wild, acres, ordinary, mile
These are the areas around a property which identify the start and end of the land and ownership.
The areas that receive protection under the Wild and Scenic Rivers Act. Boundaries include an average of not more than 320 acres of land per mile, measured from the ordinary high-water mark on both sides of the river.
lines delineating the geographic extent or area of a historic property.
mutual understanding on lines within and between relationships.
The boundary between soil horizons defines the nature of the change from one horizon to that below. It is specified by two terms—one a measure of the width of the transition zone between the two horizons, the other a description of its shape.