san

listen to the pronunciation of san
Türkçe - Türkçe
(Osmanlı Dönemi) (-) f. "Benzer, andırır" mânâlarına gelerek birleşik kelimeler yapılır
(Osmanlı Dönemi) f. "Benzer, andırır" mânâlarına gelerek birleşik kelimeler yapılır
Felsefede herhangi bir şeyi, neyse o yapan nitelik
Ün, şan, şöhret
Ün, şan, şöhret: "Ne adını sanını, ne kalıbını kıyafetini, ne oturup kalkmasını ... beğenirdim."- Y. K. Karaosmanoğlu
Saygı veya belirtme sözü, unvan
Yoklama
Başak tutmaya engel olan bir çeşit tahıl hastalığı
Herhangi bir şeyi, neyse o yapan nitelik, kip karşıtı
SAN'
(Osmanlı Dönemi) Sağlam ve muhkem yer
SAN'A
(Osmanlı Dönemi) Yemen diyarında bir şehrin adı
SAN'AT
(Osmanlı Dönemi) Ustalık, hüner, mârifet
SAN'ATGER
(Osmanlı Dönemi) f. San'atçı
SAN'ATKÂR
(Osmanlı Dönemi) f. Usta, san'atçı
SAN'ATKÂRANE
(Osmanlı Dönemi) f. San'atlı olarak, özenip meharetle yapılmak suretiyle, sanatkâra yakışır şekilde
SAN'ATNÜMA
(Osmanlı Dönemi) San'atkârlığını gösteren, san'at gösteren
SAN'ATPERVERANE
(Osmanlı Dönemi) f. San'atkârcasına, san'atkârlığına çok kıymet vererek
SAN'AVÎ
(Osmanlı Dönemi) (San'aviye) San'atlı oluş. San'ata mensub. Muntazam yapılı
NA'SAN
(Osmanlı Dönemi) Uykusu gelmiş olan adam
RA'SAN
(Osmanlı Dönemi) Yorgunluktan dolayı yab yab yürümek
İngilizce - İngilizce
styrene-acrylonitrile resin
Storage Area Network
styrene-acrylonitrile or sytrene acrylonitrile copolymer
A member of the ethnically distinct, short-statured nomadic people of southern Africa
Any of a dozen related Khoisan languages spoken by the San
A river in southeastern Poland and western Ukraine
A sanatorium

Haven't you heard? said Belinda. Joan's ill! She'd got a high temperature, and she's in bed in the San..

A letter of the Archaic Greek alphabet (uppercase Ϻ, lowercaseϻ) that came after pi and before qoppa
subnetwork of shared storage devices arranged in a way that all storage disks are available to a LAN or WAN (Computers)
Any a dozen related Khoisan languages spoken by the San
{i} river flowing through the Carpathian Mountains in central Europe
A member of the ethnically distinct, short statured nomadic people of southern Africa
Ethnic group living mainly in the Kalahari Desert of Botswana and Namibia The San are also called Bushmen; they are now often known as the Khoi-San The San speak Khoisan languages characterised by click sounds About half of the approximately 50000 San still live as hunter-gatherers They have lived in southern Africa for thousands of years and their paintings grace the walls of caves and gorges throughout the region Since the middle 1700s white settlement has gradually forced them to adopt western lifestyles or retreat to remote desert regions
Storage Area Network, a highly scalable, managed storage infrastructure for gigabit device-level data connections that can offer high system availability, extensive fault tolerance, and low cost of ownership
Strong Acid Number
An architecture for attaching a shared disk storage device to a server which relies on a dedicated fiber network rather than an Ethernet LAN to make the connection
A high-speed subnetwork that interconnects different data storage devices with associated data servers for a large network SANs support disk mirroring, backup and restore, archival and retrieval of archived data, data migration from one storage device to another, and the sharing of data among different servers in a network
Connects a group of computers to high-capacity storage devices May be incorporated into local area networks (LAN), metropolitan area networks (MAN), and wide area networks (WAN)
'Bushmen' - Indigenous hunter- gatherers living at Cape when first Europeans arrived
A SAN, Storage Area Network (SAN), is a high-speed subnetwork of shared storage devices A storage device is a machine that contains nothing but a disk or disks for storing data A SAN's architecture works in a way that makes all storage devices available to all servers on a LAN or WAN As more storage devices are added to a SAN, they too will be accessible from any server in the larger network In this case, the server merely acts as a pathway between the end user and the stored data Because stored data does not reside directly on any of a network's servers, server power is utilized for business applications, and network capacity is released to the end user
Storage Area Network cf DAS and NAS
a polite suffix meaning Mr , Miss or Mrs
Storage Area Network; a network infrastructure of shared multi-host storage, linking all storage devices as well as interconnecting remote sites
Storage Area Network A back-end network connecting storage devices via peripheral channels such as SCSI, SSA, ESCON and Fibre Channel There are two ways of implementing SANs: centralized and decentralized A centralized SAN ties multiple hosts into a single storage system, which is a RAID device with large amounts of cache and redundant power supplies The cabling distances allow for local as well as campus-wide and metropolitan-wide hookups over peripheral channels rather than an overburdened network SCSI distances have also been extended Using fiber, Gigalabs' SCSI switches can communicate over 20 km This centralized storage topology is commonly employed to tie a server cluster together for failover
Storage Area Network (SAN) is a high-speed subnetwork of shared storage devices A storage device is a machine that contains nothing but a disk or disks for storing data A SAN's architecture works in a way that makes all storage devices available to all servers on a LAN or WAN As more storage devices are added to a SAN, they too will be accessible from any server in the larger network In this case, the server merely acts as a pathway between the end user and the stored data Because stored data does not reside directly on any of a network's servers, server power is utilized for business applications, and network capacity is released to the end user
suffix added to a name in direct conversation denoting courteous respect
- Storage area network A dedicated network that connects storage devices and servers in a pool, providing consolidated storage and storage management
Japanese for 'three' (See Japanese Counting for more)
(Storage Area Network) It is a high-speed special-purpose network (or subnetwork) that interconnects different kinds of data storage devices with associated data servers on behalf of a larger network of users Typically, a storage area network is part of the overall network of computing resources for an enterprise
Storage Area Network Also referred to as STAN, to differentiate it from System Storage Area Network Browse to SAN for more information
An honorific title meaning mister, miss, etc (Japanese)
Standard Address Number; a unique seven-digit number assigned to every address or organization that deals with the book industry
three Sankyu - 3rd brown belt Sayonara - "Goodbye" Shi - four Shichi - seven Shichikyu - blue belt Shodan - 1st black belt Shorin-ryu Shorinkan - style of karate Sokuto - edge of foot Sokyu - green belt Sumimasen - "Excuse me"
Used as a courtesy title in Japanese-speaking areas as a suffix to the given name, surname, or title of the person being addressed, regardless of age or gender: Yamamoto san; sensei-san. formerly Bushmen Group of peoples now living mainly in and around the Kalahari Desert region of southern Africa, chiefly Botswana, Namibia, and northwestern South Africa. They are closely related to the Khoekhoe. San languages belong to the Khoisan family. Two well-known San groups are the !Kung (Ju) and the|Gui. The San are, for the most part, physically indistinguishable from the Khoekhoe or from their Bantu-speaking neighbours. Traditional San society centres on the nomadic band of related families. San shelters are semicircular structures of branches, twigs, and grass; their equipment is portable, their possessions few and light. They have traditionally hunted, using bows and snares, and gathered wild vegetables, fruits, and nuts. Numbering in the tens of thousands, most San have been restricted, because of historical and political factors, to harsh, semiarid areas, and they work for wages on European farms or serve other Africans, notably the Tswana. Aso san Aung San Suu Kyi Aung San Castillo de San Marcos National Monument Fuji san Phan Van San Phan Giai San San Marco Basilica San Andreas Fault San Antonio San Bernardino San Bernardino Pass San Cristóbal Island San Diego San Diego Zoo San Fernando Valley San Francisco San Francisco Bay San Gabriel Mountains San Jacinto Mountains San Joaquin River San Jose scale San José San Jose San Juan Island National Historical Park San Juan Mountains San Juan River San Juan San Luis Potosí San Marino Republic of San Marino San Martín José de San Pedro Sula San Salvador San Simeon San Stefano Treaty of San Saya Viet Nam Cong San Wu San kuei San Juan de la Cruz
A network of storage devices and/or storage systems for integrated data management and efficient data sharing in heterogeneous server environment
Stands for "Standard Account Number " A number assigned to libraries, schools and organizations that buy, sell or lend books
San Andreas fault
One of the geographical faults running through San Andreas, California

The southern California portion of the coastline is a major transform fault, commonly known as the San Andreas Fault.

San Andreas faults
The component faults of the San Andreas fault system in California

That might explain why the last three major earthquakes occurred not at San Andreas faults, where it would seem natural to expect them, but in both adjacent fault groups.

San Andreas faults
plural form of San Andreas fault
San Antone
The city of San Antonio
San Carlos
The native language spoken in the Monterey County region
San Carlos
Places named after Saint Charles (acquired from the Spanish)
San Carlos
A city located in San Mateo County, California, United States
San Carlos
A native people of the Monterey County region
San Carlos
One name for the mission located in Monterey County, California
San Diegan
Someone from San Diego
San Diegans
plural form of San Diegan
San Diego
A city in southwest California
San Diego
Places named after Saint Diego
San Fran
The City of San Francisco, California
San Franciscan
Of or relating to San Francisco
San Franciscan
A native of San Francisco
San Francisco
An extinct language, also called Ramaytush, spoken by the native people who inhabited the area which is now San Francisco, CA; also, sometimes, the Ramaytush people or tribe
San Francisco
Various other worldwide cities and places named after Saint Francis. See San Francisco (disambiguation) on Wikipedia
San Francisco
A seaport city, county and mission in California, known as an intellectual, cultural, industrial, and transportation center of the West Coast United States, as the site of the Golden Gate Bridge, for its history of earthquakes, and as a center of gay culture
San Jose
Places named after Saint Joseph
San José
Places named after Saint Joseph (acquired from Spanish)
San José
A city and mission in California, USA
San José
The capital of Costa Rica
San Juan Bautista
The native language spoken in this region
San Juan Bautista
A city and mission located in California, United States
San Juan Bautista
The native people of this region
San Marco
The central, and most touristy of the six sestieri of Venice; includes Saint Mark's Square
San Marcos
San Marcos, Texas
San Marcos
San Marcos, California
San Marcos
The San Marcos River
San Marino
The capital city of San Marino
San Marino
A country in Europe, located within the borders of Italy. Official name: Republic of San Marino
San Melchor Betaza
A municipality of Oaxaca, Mexico
San Polo
The smallest of the six sestieri of Venice; includes the Rialto market
San Rafael
A common place-name of many cities and places
San Salvador
The capital of El Salvador
San Sebastián
A coastal city in the Basque Country of northern Spain
San Siro
A football stadium in the San Siro district of Milan
San Andreas fault
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
San Antonio
city in Texas (USA)
San Antonio
a city in southern Texas which has large numbers of Mexican-Americans and the Alamo. City (pop., 2000: 1,144,646), south-central Texas, U.S. It is situated at the headwaters of the San Antonio River. Founded in 1718 by the Spanish as a mission on the site of a Coahuiltecan Indian village, it was laid out as a town in 1731. The mission, called the Alamo, became a military post in 1794; it was the site of a historic siege in 1836. In the late 19th century, as the starting point of the Chisholm Trail, the town became a major cattle centre. Military installations, especially for aviation and aerospace, spurred the city's rapid growth after 1940. The economy is now diversified government, business, manufacturing, education, and tourism are all important aspects of San Antonio's growth
San Antonio Peak
A mountain, 3,074.4 m (10,080 ft) high, of the San Gabriel Mountains in southern California. It is the highest peak in the range
San Bernardino
city in California (USA)
San Bernardino
City (pop., 2000: 185,410), southern California, U.S. It is located about 62 mi (100 km) east of Los Angeles. It was laid out as a town by Mormons in 1852 and developed as a trade centre chiefly for the surrounding citrus groves and vineyards. Other industries, including aerospace, electronics, and steel, are now the economic mainstays. It is part of the San Bernardino-Riverside-Ontario metropolitan complex
San Bernardino Mountains
A mountain range of southern California in the Coast Ranges south of the Mojave Desert. It rises to 3,507.2 m (11,499 ft) at San Gorgonio Mountain
San Bernardino Pass
A pass, about 2,065 m (6,770 ft) high, through the Lepontine Alps in southeast Switzerland. It is thought to have been in use since prehistoric times. Mountain pass, Lepontine Alps, southeastern Switzerland. Its altitude is 6,775 ft (2,065 m). The village of San Bernardino, just south of the pass, is a popular year-round resort. A tunnel beneath the pass was opened in 1967, improving travel through the region. The pass was named for St. Bernardine of Siena, who preached in the area in the early 15th century
San Clemente Island
An island of southern California in the Santa Barbara Islands south of Santa Catalina Island
San Cristóbal Island
One of the Galapagos Islands, eastern Pacific Ocean. It is the most populated and fertile island of the archipelago, producing sugar, coffee, cassava, and limes. Volcanic in origin and about 24 mi (39 km) long and 8 mi (13 km) wide, it is the only island of the group that has a regular supply of fresh water. Charles Darwin landed there at the settlement of San Cristóbal in 1835 and compiled data that he later used in his book On the Origin of Species (1859)
San Diego
a city in southern California, US, which is a port, an industrial centre, and a base for the US navy. City (pop., 2000: 1,223,400) and port, southwestern California, U.S. It is located on San Diego Bay, the site of major naval and military bases. Sighted by the Spanish in 1542 and named San Miguel, the area was renamed San Diego in 1602. In 1769 the Spanish established a military post on the site, and Junípero Serra dedicated the first California mission there. It was captured from Mexico in 1846, and a new city was laid out in 1867. The arrival of the Santa Fe railroad in 1884 stimulated the city's growth. Industrial development is dominated by aerospace, electronics, and shipbuilding, and the city is the main commercial outlet for the farm produce of southern California. Balboa Park and its San Diego Zoo are renowned, as are the area universities
San Diego
city in California (USA)
San Diego Union Tribune
major daily newspaper published in California (USA)
San Diego Zoo
World's largest collection of mammals, birds, and reptiles, located in San Diego, Cal. , and administered by the Zoological Society of San Diego. The 100-acre (40.5-hectare) zoo, founded in 1916, has some 800 animal species and some 6,500 plant species. The 1,800-acre (729-hectare) San Diego Wild Animal Park opened in 1972 some 32 mi (52 km) northeast, in the San Pasqual Valley; there over 250 species of animals roam through Asian, African, and Australian habitats. A research department, the Center for Reproduction of Endangered Species (1975) has contributed to the zoo's success in managing and breeding endangered species
San Fernando Valley
A fertile valley of southern California northwest of central Los Angeles. The valley, first explored by the Spanish in 1769, lies partly within the city limits of Los Angeles and includes many residential communities. Valley, southern California, U.S. Northwest of central Los Angeles, the valley is bounded by the San Gabriel, Santa Susana, and Santa Monica mountains and the Simi Hills. Originally an agricultural area, it occupies 260 sq mi (670 sq km) and now contains several residential suburbs of Los Angeles, including Encino, North Hollywood, Studio City, and Van Nuys
San Francisco
city in California (USA)
San Francisco
a city and port in California, US. It is a very beautiful city, built on hills next to a bay (=an area of sea that curves inwards towards the land) on the Pacific Ocean. Its famous areas include Chinatown, where many people live whose families originally came from China, the Golden Gate Bridge, and the prison island of Alcatraz. The city is close to the San Andreas fault, and was almost destroyed by the great earthquake and fire of 1906. City (pop., 2000: 776,733) and port, northern California, U.S. San Francisco lies on the northern end of a peninsula between the Pacific Ocean and San Francisco Bay. The Golden Gate Bridge spans the strait to the north that separates San Francisco from Marin county. Founded in the 18th century by the Spanish, it came under Mexican control after Mexican independence in 1821. Occupied by U.S. forces in 1846, it grew rapidly after the discovery of gold in nearby areas (see gold rush). San Francisco suffered extensive damage from the earthquake and fire of 1906 and from an earthquake in 1989. The city was prominent in the American cultural revolution of the 1960s. It is a commercial, cultural, educational, and financial centre and one of the country's most cosmopolitan cities
San Francisco Bay
Large, nearly landlocked bay indenting west-central California, U.S. A drowned river valley paralleling the coastline, it is connected with the Pacific Ocean by the Golden Gate Strait, which is spanned by the Golden Gate Bridge. The bay is one of the world's finest natural harbours. Treasure, Yerba Buena, Angel, and Alcatraz islands are there; the cities of San Francisco, Oakland, and Berkeley are nearby
San Francisco Bay Area
{i} Bay Area, diverse metropolitan area from a geographical standpoint that encircles the bay of San Francisco (California, USA)
San Francisco Chronicle
major daily newspaper published in California (USA)
San Francisco Examiner
major daily newspaper published in California (USA)
San Francisco Peaks
A group of mountains in north-central Arizona north of Flagstaff. The range rises to 3,853.1 m (12,633 ft) at Humphreys Peak, the highest point in the state
San Gabriel Mountains
A mountain range of southern California east and northeast of Los Angeles. It rises to 3,074.4 m (10,080 ft) at San Antonio Peak. Segment of the Pacific Coast Ranges, southern California, U.S. Many peaks exceed 9,000 ft (2,700 m); the highest is San Antonio Peak, or Old Baldy, at 10,080 ft (3,072 m). The range also includes Mount Wilson Observatory, northeast of Pasadena. The mountains are largely within the Angeles National Forest
San Jacinto Mountains
Segment of the Pacific Coast Ranges, southwestern California, U.S. San Jacinto Peak is the highest point in these mountains, at 10,804 ft (3,293 m); the city of Palm Springs lies at its eastern base. The range is largely within conservation areas, including the Mount San Jacinto State Park and a division of the San Bernardino National Forest. The mountains attract tourists, provide outdoor recreation, and are an important watershed for the surrounding area
San Joaquin River
River, central California, U.S. Formed by forks rising in the Sierra Nevada, it flows past Stockton, Calif. , to join the Sacramento River above Suisun Bay. It is 350 mi (560 km) long and is dammed for hydroelectric power. Its valley is the southern part of the Central Valley, one of the most productive agricultural regions in the U.S
San Jose
City (pop., 2000: 894,943), west-central California, U.S. Located southeast of San Francisco, San Jose was the first civil settlement in California. It was founded in 1777 as a Spanish military supply base and became the state's first capital (1849-51). In 1850 it became the first chartered city in California. It was a trade depot for the California gold fields. The railroad from San Francisco improved trade connections for the produce of nearby farms. It is a processing and distribution centre for a rich agricultural area producing fruit and wine. It is part of Silicon Valley, and its industries include the manufacture of electronic, computer, and aerospace components, auto parts, and consumer goods
San Jose scale
A destructive scale insect (Aspidiotus perniciosus) that damages fruit trees and fruit-bearing plants. Species (Aspidiotus perniciosus) of scale insect first discovered in North America at San Jose, Cal. , in 1880 but probably a native of China. A waxy gray secretion (the scale) covers the yellow females, which are about 0.06 in. (1.5 mm) in diameter. The scale is elevated in the center and is surrounded by a yellow ring. The female produces several generations of living young each year. San Jose scales can completely cover tree branches and may eventually kill the tree
San José
capital of Costa Rica; city in western California (USA)
San Juan
City (pop., 2000: metro. area, 421,958), seaport, and capital of Puerto Rico. It was visited in 1508 by Juan Ponce de León and founded in the early 16th century by the Spanish. It became heavily fortified and was a starting point for expeditions to unknown parts of the New World. Several times it was attacked by the British, including Francis Drake in 1595. In 1898, during the Spanish-American War, San Juan fell to the U.S. The city expanded rapidly in the 20th century and is one of the major ports and tourist resorts of the West Indies. Industries include petroleum and sugar refining, brewing, and distilling. San Juan is the commonwealth's financial capital and many U.S. banks and corporations maintain offices there. El Morro and San Cristóbal fortifications are among the city's historic remnants
San Juan
{i} capital city of Puerto Rico
San Juan Hill
An elevation in eastern Cuba near Santiago de Cuba. It was captured by Cuban and American forces on July 1, 1898, during the Spanish-American War. Theodore Roosevelt and his Rough Riders became famous for a charge up the hill during the battle
San Juan Island National Historical Park
Historical park, San Juan Islands, northwestern Washington, U.S. Established in 1966, it covers 1,752 ac (710 ha). The San Juan Islands archipelago consists of 172 islands and makes up a county of Washington state
San Juan Islands
An archipelago of northwest Washington off the southeast coast of Vancouver Island north of Puget Sound. The islands were named c. 1790 by Spanish explorers and were later claimed by both Great Britain and the United States. The boundary dispute was finally settled in 1872
San Juan Mountains
A range of the Rocky Mountains in southwest Colorado extending northwest to southeast and rising to 4,364.2 m (14,309 ft) at Uncompahgre Peak. Segment of the southern Rocky Mountains, southwestern Colorado and northern New Mexico, U.S. The mountains extend from southwestern Colorado along the course of the Rio Grande to the Chama River in northern New Mexico. Many peaks in the northern section exceed 14,000 ft (4,300 m), including Mounts Eolus, Sneffels, and Redcloud. Uncompahgre Peak is the highest, at 14,309 ft (4,361 m). Composed mainly of volcanic rocks, the mountains have a rugged, well-forested terrain
San Juan River
A river rising in southern Colorado and flowing about 579 km (360 mi) into northwest New Mexico and southeast Utah, where it joins the Colorado River. River and outlet of Lake Nicaragua, southern Nicaragua. It flows from the lake's southeastern end, forms the border of Nicaragua and Costa Rica, and empties into the Caribbean Sea; it is 124 mi (199 km) long. Near its mouth it divides and forms the Juanillo Menor, Colorado, and San Juan rivers. River, southwestern U.S. It rises in the San Juan Mountains of southern Colorado, on the western side of the Continental Divide. It flows southwest into New Mexico, northeast into Utah, and west to the Colorado River. It is 360 mi (580 km) long and not navigable. The section of the river where the boundaries of New Mexico, Utah, Arizona, and Colorado meet, into which the San Juan has carved numerous S-shaped canyons more than 1,000 ft (300 m) deep, is known as the Goosenecks
San Luis Peak
A mountain, 4,274.3 m (14,014 ft) high, in the San Juan Mountains of southwest Colorado
San Luis Potosí
State (pop., 2000: 2,299,360), northeastern Mexico. It has an area of 24,351 sq mi (63,068 sq km), and its capital is San Luis Potosí. It is a fertile area, and crops are cultivated in the uplands and in the lower tropical valleys. Livestock raising is important, and hides, tallow, and wool are exported. Some of the richest silver mines in Mexico are located in the state. City (pop., 2000: 629,208), capital of San Luis Potosí state, Mexico. Situated on the central plateau, it is about 6,100 ft (1,850 m) above sea level. Founded as a Franciscan mission in 1583 and made a city in 1658, it was the centre of the region's colonial administration. It was the site of Benito Juárez's government in 1863. In 1910 Francisco Madero drew up the basic social and political program of the Mexican Revolution in the city. It is the hub of a rich silver mining and agricultural region and is a leading manufacturing, metal smelting, and refining centre
San Marino
{i} smallest republic in the world, Republic of San Marino (located in southern Europe and completely surrounded by Italy); capital and only city of San Marino; name of several cities in Italy; ; city in California (USA)
San Marino
a very small country in northeast Italy. Population: 27,336 (2001). Capital: San Marino. officially Republic of San Marino Country, central Italian peninsula, southern Europe. City (pop., 2000: 12,945), southwestern California, U.S. It is east of Los Angeles and south of Pasadena. In 1903 railroad magnate Henry E. Huntington (1850-1927) purchased the San Marino Ranch and founded the community, which was incorporated in 1913. His estate, deeded to the public, includes the Huntington Library (with rare English and American books and manuscripts), Art Gallery (where Thomas Gainsborough's Blue Boy is displayed), and Botanical Gardens
San Pedro Sula
City (pop., 2001: 439,086), northwestern Honduras. It is located about 100 mi (160 km) northwest of Tegucigalpa. Founded by the Spanish in 1536, the city has been almost completely rebuilt. It is the country's chief industrial centre and second largest city; it produces a wide variety of items, including textiles, foodstuffs, clothing, beverages, and furniture
San Quentin
a large prison in the town of San Quentin, in California, US
San Remo
{i} city in northwest Italy
San Remo conference
high committee of representatives from western Europe that gathered to discuss the problems in the peace accords (at the end of World War I)
San Remo festival
song competition that was held in San Remo (in northwestern Italy)
San River
A river, about 451 km (280 mi) long, of southeast Poland flowing generally north-northwest from the Carpathian Mountains to the Vistula River
San Salvador
the capital city of El Salvador. City (pop., 1992: city, 415,346; metro. area 1,522,126), capital of El Salvador. Founded near Suchitoto by the Spanish in 1525, it was moved to its present site in 1528 and declared a city in 1546. It became the capital of the country in 1839. During the late 1970s it became the focus of violence between the government and left-wing political groups. It is the country's financial, commercial, and industrial centre, producing textiles and clothing, leather goods, and wood products. It is also the site of the University of El Salvador. Devasted by earthquakes in 1854, 1873, 1917, and 1986 and by heavy floods in 1934, it has been reconstructed frequently
San Salvador
capital city of El Salvador (country in Central America)
San Sebastian
city in the northern part of Spain
San Simeon
Former estate of William Randolph Hearst in southern California. It was built on a vast private estate of 245,000 acres (99,000 hectares), developed in the 1860s by Hearst's father. In 1919-20, with the architect Julia Morgan, Hearst began construction of a complex of luxurious buildings and gardens to serve as a country house. The main residence, later called Hearst Castle, is a Spanish Renaissance building with 150 rooms, a cathedral-like facade, and two bell towers. Lavish interior decorations were obtained from European churches and palaces. The site's embellishment continued (1919-48) with numerous subsidiary buildings, Mediterranean gardens, statuary, pools, fountains, a pergola, and priceless art treasures collected from all over the world. The complex is now a state historical monument
san andreas fault
a major geological fault in California; runs from San Diego to San Francisco; the source of serious earthquakes
san angelo
a town in west central Texas; formerly a notorious frontier town
san antonio
a city of south central Texas; site of the Alamo; site of several military bases and a popular haven for vacationers
san bernadino
a city in southern California east of Los Angeles
san carlos apache
an Apache language
san diego
a picturesque city of southern California on San Diego Bay near the Mexican border; site of an important naval base
san diego bay
a bay of the Pacific in southern California
san fernando valley
a fertile valley in southern California north of Los Angeles; includes many residential communities
san francisco
a port in western California near the Golden Gate that is one of the major industrial and transportation centers; it has one of the world's finest harbors; site of the Golden Gate Bridge
san francisco bay
a bay of the Pacific in western California
san joaquin river
a river in central California that rises in the Sierra Nevada and flows northwest to form a large delta with the Sacramento River
san joaquin valley
a vast valley in central California known for its rich farmland
san jose
the capital and largest city of Costa Rica a city in western California located at the southern end of San Francisco Bay south of San Francisco; a center for computer and electronics industries
san jose scale
small east Asian insect naturalized in the United States that damages fruit trees
san juan
the capital and largest city of Puerto Rico
san juan mountains
a mountain range in southwestern Colorado that is part of the Rocky Mountains
san luis potosi
a city in central Mexico
san marinese
a native or inhabitant of San Marino of or relating to San Marino or its people; "San Marinese castles
san marino
the smallest republic in the world; the oldest independent country in Europe (achieved independence in 301); located in the Apennines and completely surrounded by Italy the capital and only city of San Marino
san marino
the capital and only city of San Marino
san mateo
a town in California south of San Francisco
san pablo
a town in western California north of Oakland on an arm of San Francisco Bay
san pedro sula
industrial city in northwestern Honduras
san salvador
the capital and largest city of El Salvador; has suffered from recurrent earthquakes
san sebastian
a city in northern Spain on the Bay of Biscay near the French border; a fashionable seaside resort
san-
(Storage Area Network) It is a high-speed special-purpose network (or subnetwork) that interconnects different kinds of data storage devices with associated data servers on behalf of a larger network of users Typically, a storage area network is part of the overall network of computing resources for an enterprise
san-
'Bushmen' - Indigenous hunter- gatherers living at Cape when first Europeans arrived
san-
Storage Area Network
san-
Japanese for 'three' (See Japanese Counting for more)
san-
- Storage area network A dedicated network that connects storage devices and servers in a pool, providing consolidated storage and storage management
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A SAN, Storage Area Network (SAN), is a high-speed subnetwork of shared storage devices A storage device is a machine that contains nothing but a disk or disks for storing data A SAN's architecture works in a way that makes all storage devices available to all servers on a LAN or WAN As more storage devices are added to a SAN, they too will be accessible from any server in the larger network In this case, the server merely acts as a pathway between the end user and the stored data Because stored data does not reside directly on any of a network's servers, server power is utilized for business applications, and network capacity is released to the end user
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Connects a group of computers to high-capacity storage devices May be incorporated into local area networks (LAN), metropolitan area networks (MAN), and wide area networks (WAN)
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Storage Area Network; a network infrastructure of shared multi-host storage, linking all storage devices as well as interconnecting remote sites
san-
three Sankyu - 3rd brown belt Sayonara - "Goodbye" Shi - four Shichi - seven Shichikyu - blue belt Shodan - 1st black belt Shorin-ryu Shorinkan - style of karate Sokuto - edge of foot Sokyu - green belt Sumimasen - "Excuse me"
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Standard Address Number; a unique seven-digit number assigned to every address or organization that deals with the book industry
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suffix added to a name in direct conversation denoting courteous respect
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Storage Area Network (SAN) is a high-speed subnetwork of shared storage devices A storage device is a machine that contains nothing but a disk or disks for storing data A SAN's architecture works in a way that makes all storage devices available to all servers on a LAN or WAN As more storage devices are added to a SAN, they too will be accessible from any server in the larger network In this case, the server merely acts as a pathway between the end user and the stored data Because stored data does not reside directly on any of a network's servers, server power is utilized for business applications, and network capacity is released to the end user
san-
a polite suffix meaning Mr , Miss or Mrs
san-
Strong Acid Number
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An architecture for attaching a shared disk storage device to a server which relies on a dedicated fiber network rather than an Ethernet LAN to make the connection
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Storage Area Network cf DAS and NAS
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Storage Area Network, a highly scalable, managed storage infrastructure for gigabit device-level data connections that can offer high system availability, extensive fault tolerance, and low cost of ownership
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Storage Area Network A back-end network connecting storage devices via peripheral channels such as SCSI, SSA, ESCON and Fibre Channel There are two ways of implementing SANs: centralized and decentralized A centralized SAN ties multiple hosts into a single storage system, which is a RAID device with large amounts of cache and redundant power supplies The cabling distances allow for local as well as campus-wide and metropolitan-wide hookups over peripheral channels rather than an overburdened network SCSI distances have also been extended Using fiber, Gigalabs' SCSI switches can communicate over 20 km This centralized storage topology is commonly employed to tie a server cluster together for failover
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A network of storage devices and/or storage systems for integrated data management and efficient data sharing in heterogeneous server environment
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Storage Area Network Also referred to as STAN, to differentiate it from System Storage Area Network Browse to SAN for more information
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Ethnic group living mainly in the Kalahari Desert of Botswana and Namibia The San are also called Bushmen; they are now often known as the Khoi-San The San speak Khoisan languages characterised by click sounds About half of the approximately 50000 San still live as hunter-gatherers They have lived in southern Africa for thousands of years and their paintings grace the walls of caves and gorges throughout the region Since the middle 1700s white settlement has gradually forced them to adopt western lifestyles or retreat to remote desert regions
san-
An honorific title meaning mister, miss, etc (Japanese)
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A high-speed subnetwork that interconnects different data storage devices with associated data servers for a large network SANs support disk mirroring, backup and restore, archival and retrieval of archived data, data migration from one storage device to another, and the sharing of data among different servers in a network
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Stands for "Standard Account Number " A number assigned to libraries, schools and organizations that buy, sell or lend books
-san
Honorific ending used to indicate a person is Japanese or talking with Japanese, or treated like Japanese

Obama-san! President's book of speeches is a huge hit in Japan.

IP SAN
Internet Protocol Storage Area Network, a SAN that is transports its SCSI packets over a TCP/IP network
Río San Juan
A department of Nicaragua
Treaty of San Stefano
(1878) Peace settlement imposed on the Ottoman government by Russia at the end of the Russo-Turkish War. It established an independent Bulgarian principality that included most of Macedonia, realigned other European provinces of the Ottoman Empire, and ceded parts of Asian Turkey to Russia. Opposed by Austria-Hungary and Britain, it was modified at the Congress of Berlin
Aung San
born 1914?, Natmauk, Burma died July 19, 1947, Rangoon Nationalist leader of Burma (Myanmar). He led a student strike in 1936 and became secretary-general of a nationalist group in 1939. He accepted Japanese aid in raising a military force in Burma that helped the Japanese in their 1942 invasion. However, he came to doubt that the Japanese would ever allow Burma to become independent and grew displeased with their treatment of Burmese forces, and in 1945 he switched to the Allied cause. After the war, he effectively became prime minister and negotiated Burma's independence, which was agreed on in 1947; he was assassinated before independence was achieved in 1948
Aung San Suu Kyi
born June 19, 1945, Rangoon, Burma Opposition leader in Burma (Myanmar). Daughter of nationalist leader Aung San, she studied in Burma and India and at the University of Oxford. She lived quietly in Britain until, returning to Myanmar in 1988, she was moved by the brutality of U Ne Win's military regime to begin a nonviolent struggle for democracy and human rights. The 1990 electoral victory of her National League for Democracy was ignored by Ne Win's government, and she was held under house arrest from 1989 to 1995. She subsequently continued her opposition activities and was subject to varying degrees of government harrassment, including another period of house arrest in 2000-02. She was awarded the 1991 Nobel Prize for Peace
Aung San Suu Kyi
{i} (born 1945) Burmese political leader and peace activist who worked to promote democracy in Myanmar, Nobel laureate of the 1991 Nobel Peace Prize
Battle of San Jacinto
battle fought in 1836 in which Texas won its independence from Mexico
Battle of San Juan Hill
battle of the Spanish-American War which took place in eastern Cuba in 1898
Castillo de San Marcos National Monument
Preserve, northeastern Florida, U.S. Established in 1924, it is the 20-acre (8-hectare) site of the oldest masonry fort in the U.S., built by the Spanish (1672-96) to protect St. Augustine. The fort played an important role in the Spanish-English struggle for the Southeast (1650-1750). In the 19th century it served as a U.S. military prison
I live in San Juan
I reside in San Juan, my home is in San Juan
Saya San
orig. Ya Gyaw born Oct. 24, 1876, East Thayetkan, Shewbo district, Burma died Nov. 16, 1931, Tharrawaddy Political leader of Burma (Myanmar). A Buddhist monk, physician, and astrologer in Siam (Thailand) and Burma, he joined an extreme nationalist group dedicated to organizing peasant discontent. Claiming the throne of Burma, he had himself crowned in 1930 and initiated an anti-British revolt in the Tharrawaddy district. Within two years the rebels, armed only with spears and swords and protected by charms they believed would make them invulnerable to bullets, were defeated by British troops with machine guns; Saya San was captured, tried, and hanged. The revolt exposed the precarious and unpopular position of the British in Burma
South San Francisco
A city of western California, an industrial suburb of San Francisco on San Francisco Bay. Population: 54,312
Türkçe - İngilizce
fame, reputation; title, appellation
title, appellation (used with a person's name)
phil. inherent attribute, intrinsic quality
fame, repute
appellation
distinction
title
white

The guy in white kept on looking at you. I think he likes you. - Beyazlı adam sana bakmaya devam etti. Bence senden hoşlanıyor.

On June 11, 1948, a V-2 Blossom launched into space from White Sands, New Mexico carrying Albert I, a rhesus monkey. - 11 Haziran 1948 tarihinde, bir al yanaklı maymun, Albert I'i taşıyan bir V-2 Blossom , New Mexico'da White Sands'den uzaya fırlatıldı.

synecdoche
period

Could you put a period at the end of your sentence, please? - Sana ait cümlenin sonuna bir nokta ekleyebilir misin, lütfen?

paraleipsis
periodic
periphrasis
san ki
I think that
san'a
to think
san.
sec
San Marino
San Marino; San Marinese
San Marino
San Marinese, of San Marino
San Marino
San Marino
San Marinolu
(a) San Marinese
San Marinolu
San Marinese (person)
San Marinolu
San Marinese
sen öyle san
reckon!
sen öyle san
you think so
san

    Heceleme

    San

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    sän

    Eş anlamlılar

    bushman

    Telaffuz

    /ˈsan/ /ˈsæn/

    Videolar

    ... So let's head back to San Francisco. ...
    ... Darminder Singh from the San Francisco office asks about, ...

    Günün kelimesi

    pariah