Definitions for "Structures"
the three-dimensional orientations and relative positions of the rock masses of an area, including the sum total of features resulting from such processes as faulting, folding, and igneous intrusion. The features generally are megascopic, usually best seen on an outcrop rather than in hand sample.
(STRUC┬Ětures). Generally buildings such as houses and temples, granaries, city walls, patterns of features such as postholes indicating a larger structure.
Means of organizing the components of a work into a cohesive and meaningful whole, such as sensory qualities, organizational principles, expressive features, and functions of art.
The structures of disciplines provide the overall framework which both connect and transcend the skills and content of the discipline. The big picture or outline of the discipline helps students understand the commonalties and the interrelationships of concepts within a discipline and help them to make connections as they acquire more knowledge. An understanding of the principles of measurement theory (e.g., validity, reliability, bias in testing, test construction, interpretation of tests) as they apply in practice in the classroom.
Structures I (1952) and Structures II (1961) are two related works for two pianos, composed by the French composer Pierre Boulez.
Organisations that set and implement policies and legislation, deliver services, purchase, trade and perform other functions affecting livelihoods. Public sector includes legislative and judicial bodies, executive agencies and parastatals. Private sector structures comprise commercial and voluntary organisations. Both these structures operate from international to local level, which affects livelihoods and determine access to various types of capital, their terms of exchange as well as the returns on any given livelihood strategy.
A receptor structure in which a bound ligand of a particular kind is confined on all sides by repulsive interactions (note that favorable binding energies are compatible with repulsive forces). A tight-receptor structure discriminates strongly against all molecules larger than the target.
Products that are usually constructed at the location where they will be used and that typically have long economic lives. Related terms: durable goods, nondurable goods, services.
a grouping of other data types (such as some integers, some reals, some Booleans, etc
Keywords:  compound, pairs, called, terms
Compound terms which are not pairs are also called structures.