Bilim adamlarına göre yaygın bir hata her problemin teknik bir çözümü var olduğuna yanlışlıkla inanmaktır. - A fault common to scientists is mistakenly believing that every problem has a technical solution.
An invalid service attempt It is a fault if the serve fails to land in the receiver's service court; if the server swings and misses the ball entirely; or if the serve is made from beyond the baseline or from the wrong side of the center mark See also double fault; foot fault; serve
a fracture plane in rocks, along which the rock-mass on the one side has been moved relative to the rock-mass on the other side
(geology) a crack in the earth's crust resulting from the displacement of one side with respect to the other; "they built it right over a geological fault
In a geological sense, a break or fracture zone along which there has been movement that results in the displacement of one side relative to the other
A fracture or break along which rocks slip Faults can vary from almost horizontal surfaces to vertical They may break through the ground surface, or be deep within the earth
If someone or something is at fault, they are to blame or are responsible for a particular situation that has gone wrong. He could never accept that he had been at fault
If you cannot fault someone, you cannot find any reason for criticizing them or the things that they are doing. You can't fault them for lack of invention It is hard to fault the way he runs his own operation
In the virtual-memory system, faults are the mechanism for initiating page-in activity They are interrupts that occur when code tries to access data at a virtual address that is not mapped to physical memory Soft faults happen when the referenced page is resident in physical memory but is unmapped Hard (or page) faults occur when the page has been swapped out to backing store See also page; virtual memory
); "it took much longer to find the fault than to fix it" (geology) a crack in the earth's crust resulting from the displacement of one side with respect to the other; "they built it right over a geological fault
the quality of being inadequate or falling short of perfection; "they discussed the merits and demerits of her novel"; "he knew his own faults much better than she did"
(electronics) equipment failure attributable to some defect in a circuit (loose connection or insulation failure or short circuit etc ); "it took much longer to find the fault than to fix it"
To interrupt the continuity of (rock strata) by displacement along a plane of fracture; chiefly used in the p
emphasis If you say that someone has a particular good quality to a fault, you are emphasizing that they have more of this quality than is usual or necessary. Jefferson was generous to a fault Others will tell you that she is modest to a fault, funny, clever and warm. to criticize someone or something for a mistake. In geology, a fracture in the rocks of the Earth's crust, where compressional or tensional forces cause the rocks on the opposite sides of the fracture to be displaced relative to each other. Faults range in length from a few inches to hundreds of miles, and displacement may also range from less than an inch to hundreds of miles along the fracture surface (the fault plane). Most, if not all, earthquakes are caused by rapid movement along faults. Faults are common throughout the world. A well-known example is the San Andreas Fault near the western coast of the U.S. The total movement along this fault during the last few million years appears to have been several miles
A fracture along which the blocks of crust on either side have moved relative to one another parallel to the fracture Strike-slip faults are vertical (or nearly vertical) fractures where the blocks have mostly moved horizontally If the block opposite an observer looking across the fault moves to the right, the slip style is termed right lateral; if the block moves to the left, the motion is termed left lateral Dip-slip faults are inclined fractures where the blocks have mostly shifted vertically If the rock mass above an inclined fault moves down, the fault is termed normal, whereas if the rock above the fault moves up, the fault is termed reverse (or thrust) Oblique-slip faults have significant components of both slip styles
Anything that fails, that is wanting, or that impairs excellence; a failing; a defect; a blemish
(sports) a serve that is illegal (e g , that lands outside the prescribed area); "he served too many double faults"
If a bad or undesirable situation is your fault, you caused it or are responsible for it. There was no escaping the fact: it was all his fault A few borrowers will find themselves in trouble with their repayments through no fault of their own
A surface or zone of rock fracture along which there has been displacement, from a few centimeters to a few kilometers in scale
A plane of weakness within a rock body along which separation and differential movement occurs
[BSG] A processor generated exception causing a diversion of control through a fault vector, for any reason except an interrupt Page faults, segfaults, bad instructions or out-of-bounds references and the like are all common faults (There is no notion of "failure")
In coal seams, coal rendered worthless by impurities in the seam; as, slate fault, dirt fault, etc
A dislocation caused by a slipping of rock masses along a plane of facture; also, the dislocated structure resulting from such slipping
If you find fault with something or someone, you look for mistakes and complain about them. I was disappointed whenever the cook found fault with my work
A break in the continuity of rock formation caused by shifting in the earth's crust
A fault is an exception that is generated when the current instruction needs help before it can be executed For example, supposed in a virtual memory system, a memory access is made to a page that is not in memory In this case, a fault is generated which vectors to an isr that will read in the page The fault exception is different in the way it returns from interrupt in that control is returned to the instruction that caused the fault, not the following instruction as with a normal interrupt This allows the instruction to access the memory again, and this time succeed
a break in the sub-surface strata where there is displacement relative to the original position of strata
that lands outside the prescribed area); "he served too many double faults" responsibility for a bad situation or event; "it was John's fault" (electronics) equipment failure attributable to some defect in a circuit (loose connection or insulation failure or short circuit etc
A defective point in an electric circuit due to a crossing of the parts of the conductor, or to contact with another conductor or the earth, or to a break in the circuit
a wrong action attributable to bad judgment or ignorance or inattention; "he made a bad mistake"; "she was quick to point out my errors"; "I could understand his English in spite of his grammatical faults"
an imperfection in a device or machine; "if there are any defects you should send it back to the manufacturer"
A fracture or zone of fractures in rocks of mappable size along which there has been displacement of one side relative to the other
A crack or break in the crust of a planet along which slippage or movement can take place
A fault in someone or something is a weakness in them or something that is not perfect. His manners had always made her blind to his faults. a short delay due to a minor technical fault = failing, flaw
Today many states have statutorily defined the purpose of alimony—for instance, as a temporary arrangement allowing the dependent spouse to get on his or her feet financially; as compensation for money invested in a marriage (like paying for a spouse's medical school); or as punishment in an at-fault divorce.
a crack in the Earth's surface which goes from the north to the south of California in the western US. The large areas of rock on either side of this crack are slowly moving in different directions, and this sometimes causes earthquakes. Zone of transform faults at the boundary between two tectonic plates in the western U.S. The fault runs along the coast of northern California for 650 mi (1,050 km) and passes seaward in the vicinity of San Francisco. Movement along the fault is characterized by frequent earthquakes, including the major San Francisco quake of 1906, when parts of the fault line moved as much as 21 ft (6.4 m), and the less serious earthquake of 1989
Something that is faultless is perfect and has no mistakes at all. Mary Thomson's faultless and impressive performance on the show Hans's English was faultless. = flawless + faultlessly fault·less·ly Howard was faultlessly dressed in a dark blue suit. having no mistakes = perfect
Faults are "points" given for each pole or jump that is knocked over There is usually 4 or 7 faults for each jump/pole In speed/timed competitions, 5 seconds is usually added to the final finishing time
where two tectonic plates slide past each other favela Brazilian makeshift housing or shanty town fertilizer substance containing some or all of a range of about 20 chemical elements necessary for healthy plant growth, used to compensate for the deficiencies of poor or depleted soil - fetch the distance of open water over which wind can blow to create waves The greater the fetch, the more potential power waves have when they hit the coast
a system of automobile insurance where a party who is injured in an automobile accident recovers damages up to a specific amount against his own insurance company regardless of who was responsible for the accident; "the amount of litigation resulting from minor accidents is reduced by no fault insurance
An insurance concept where an insured recovers the damage to their automobile from their own insurance company as if they were a third party The insured does not recover any vehicle damages from the third party insurance company
a fault on which the hanging wall appears to have moved up-ward, relative to the footwall, at an angle of 45o or less It is caused by horizontal compression It is a reverse fault with a shallowly dipping fault plane
[ 'folt, in poetry also ' ] (noun.) 14th century. From Middle English faulte, faute, from Anglo-Norman faute, faulte, from Old French faute, faulte, from Vulgar Latin *fallita (“shortcoming”), from Latin falsus, perfect passive participle of fallō (“deceive”). Displaced native Middle English schuld, schuild (“fault”) (from Old English scyld (“fault”)), Middle English lac (“fault, lack”) (from Middle Dutch lak (“lack, fault”)), Middle English last (“fault, vice”) (from Old Norse lǫstr, löstr (“fault, vice, crime”)).
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