A worry or concern to be endured, especially in the phrase a load off one's mind. (noun)
A certain number of articles or quantity of material that can be transported or processed at one time. (noun)
Used to form nouns that indicate a large quantity, often corresponding to the capacity of a vehicle (noun)
A large number or amount. (noun)
The volume of work required to be performed. (noun)
The force exerted on a structural component such as a beam, girder, cable etc. (noun)
The electrical current or power delivered by a device. (noun)
Any component that draws current or power from an electrical circuit. (noun)
A unit of measure, often equivalent to the capacity of a waggon, but later becoming more specific measures of weight. (noun)
A very small explosive inserted as a gag into a cigarette or cigar. (noun)
A slang term for semen. (noun)
To put a load on or in (a means of conveyance or a place of storage). (verb)
To place in or on a conveyance or a place of storage. (verb)
To put a load on something. (verb)
To receive a load. (verb)
To be placed into storage or conveyance. (verb)
To fill (a firearm or artillery) with munition. (verb)
To insert (an item or items) into an apparatus so as to ready it for operation, such as a reel of film into a camera, sheets of paper into a printer etc. (verb)
To fill (an apparatus) with raw material. (verb)
To be put into use in an apparatus. (verb)
To read (data or a program) from a storage medium into computer memory. (verb)
To transfer from a storage medium into computer memory. (verb)
To put runners on first, second and third bases (verb)
To tamper with so as to produce a biased outcome. (verb)
To ask or adapt a question so that it will be more likely to be answered in a certain way. (verb)
To encumber with something negative. (verb)
To place as an encumbrance. (verb)
To provide in abundance. (verb)
Examples of word load
To examine whether there were any correlations between STM capacity and brain activity levels, we calculated Cowan's K capacity estimates at each load [load* (hits - false alarms)] , averaged across emotion conditions, with related beta values extracted from load-sensitive brain areas.
Now, gentlemen, let us see what such a train load is equivalent to when it consists of grain.
I was not depressed, because very often this means that a load is almost right, but not quite, and with a little tinkering you can get all three shots touching.
A little flatter trajectory and some extra FtLbs of energy on target without changing the load is always a good thing in my book.
And nek, unlike the static onkos, is the active form of the word load.