Definition of Links. Meaning of Links. Synonyms of Links

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Links. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Links and, of course, Links synonyms and on the right images related to the word Links.

Definition of Links

Links
Links Links, n. [The pl. form of Link, but often construed as a sing.] A tract of ground laid out for the game of golf; a golfing green. A second links has recently been opened at Prestwick, and another at Troon, on the same coast. --P. P. Alexander.
Link
Link Link (l[i^][ng]k), n. [Prob. corrupted from lint and this for lunt a torch, match, D. lont match; akin to G. lunte, cf. MHG. l["u]nden to burn. Cf. Lunt, Linstock.] A torch made of tow and pitch, or the like. --Shak.
Link
Link Link, n. [OE. linke, AS. hlence; akin to Sw. l["a]nk ring of a chain, Dan. l[ae]nke chain, Icel. hlekkr; cf. G. gelenk joint, link, ring of a chain, lenken to bend.] 1. A single ring or division of a chain. 2. Hence: Anything, whether material or not, which binds together, or connects, separate things; a part of a connected series; a tie; a bond. ``Links of iron.' --Shak.
Link
Link Link, v. i. To be connected. No one generation could link with the other. --Burke.
Link
Link Link (l[i^][ng]k), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Linked (l[i^][ng]kt); p. pr. & vb. n. Linking.] To connect or unite with a link or as with a link; to join; to attach; to unite; to couple. All the tribes and nations that composed it [the Roman Empire] were linked together, not only by the same laws and the same government, but by all the facilities of commodious intercourse, and of frequent communication. --Eustace.
Link
Link Link, n. [See Linch.] 1. A hill or ridge, as a sand hill, or a wooded or turfy bank between cultivated fields, etc. [Scot. & Prov. Eng.] 2. A winding of a river; also, the ground along such a winding; a meander; -- usually in pl. [Scot.] The windings or ``links' of the Forth above and below Stirling are extremely tortuous. --Encyc. Brit. 3. pl. Sand hills with the surrounding level or undulating land, such as occur along the seashore, a river bank, etc. [Scot.] Golf may be played on any park or common, but its original home is the ``links' or common land which is found by the seashore, where the short close tuft, the sandy subsoil, and the many natural obstacles in the shape of bents, whins, sand holes, and banks, supply the conditions which are easential to the proper pursuit of the game. --Encyc. of Sport.

Meaning of Links from wikipedia

- Link or Links may refer to: Link, a single element of a chain Hyperlink, a reference in an electronic do****ent that lets the user display or activate...
- A links is the oldest style of golf course, first developed in Scotland. The word "links" comes via the Scots language from the Old English word hlinc :...
- anchors and as targets. More complex arrangements exist, such as many-to-many links. The effect of following a hyperlink may vary with the hypertext system...
- target computer decodes the address and displays the page. Protocol-relative links (PRL), also known as protocol-relative URLs (PRURL), are URLs that have...
- enabled by the database backend. MediaWiki, specifically offers the "What links here" tool, some older Wikis, especially the first WikiWikiWeb, had the...
- Links is an open source text and graphic web browser with a pull-down menu system. It renders complex pages, has partial HTML 4.0 support (including tables...
- Links of London is a British brand owned by Gr**** jewellery company Folli Follie, with headquarters in London, England. It was founded in 1990 by John...
- be helpful in finding links that exist within a particular website. The limitation of these tools is that they only find links within one particular website...
- The Links Club is a gentlemen's club in New York City. It is headquartered at 36 East 62nd Street on the Upper East Side of Manhattan in New York City...
- absolute or relative path and that affects pathname resolution. Symbolic links were already present by 1978 in minicomputer operating systems from DEC...
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