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9 definitions found
 for row
From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Row \Row\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Rowed; p. pr. & vb. n.
     Rowing.] [AS. r?wan; akin to D. roeijen, MHG. r["u]ejen,
     Dan. roe, Sw. ro, Icel. r?a, L. remus oar, Gr. ?, Skr.
     aritra. [root]8. Cf. Rudder.]
     1. To propel with oars, as a boat or vessel, along the
        surface of water; as, to row a boat.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. To transport in a boat propelled with oars; as, to row the
        captain ashore in his barge.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Row \Row\, a. & adv. [See Rough.]
     Rough; stern; angry. [Obs.] "Lock he never so row."
     --Chaucer.
     [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Row \Row\, n. [Abbrev. fr. rouse, n.]
     A noisy, turbulent quarrel or disturbance; a brawl. [Colloq.]
     --Byron.
     [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Row \Row\, n. [OE. rowe, rawe, rewe, AS. r[=a]w, r?w; probably
     akin to D. rij, G. reihe; cf. Skr. r?kh[=a] a line, stroke.]
     A series of persons or things arranged in a continued line; a
     line; a rank; a file; as, a row of trees; a row of houses or
     columns.
     [1913 Webster]
  
           And there were windows in three rows.    --1 Kings vii.
                                                    4.
     [1913 Webster]
  
           The bright seraphim in burning row.      --Milton.
     [1913 Webster]
  
     Row culture (Agric.), the practice of cultivating crops in
        drills.
  
     Row of points (Geom.), the points on a line, infinite in
        number, as the points in which a pencil of rays is
        intersected by a line.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Row \Row\, v. i.
     1. To use the oar; as, to row well.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. To be moved by oars; as, the boat rows easily.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Row \Row\, n.
     The act of rowing; excursion in a rowboat.
     [1913 Webster]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) :

  row
      n 1: an arrangement of objects or people side by side in a line;
           "a row of chairs"
      2: an angry dispute; "they had a quarrel"; "they had words"
         [syn: quarrel, wrangle, row, words, run-in,
         dustup]
      3: a long continuous strip (usually running horizontally); "a
         mackerel sky filled with rows of clouds"; "rows of barbed
         wire protected the trenches"
      4: (construction) a layer of masonry; "a course of bricks" [syn:
         course, row]
      5: a linear array of numbers, letters, or symbols side by side
      6: a continuous chronological succession without an
         interruption; "they won the championship three years in a
         row"
      7: the act of rowing as a sport [syn: rowing, row]
      v 1: propel with oars; "row the boat across the lake"

From Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  377 Moby Thesaurus words for "row":
     Autobahn, Bedlam let loose, Indian file, US highway, ado, advance,
     affray, agitation, align, alley, alleyway, altercation, array,
     arterial, arterial highway, arterial street, artery, articulation,
     autoroute, autostrada, avenue, bank, barney, bawl out, be noisy,
     bedlam, beef, belt highway, berate, bicker, bickering, blast,
     blind alley, bluster, boat, bobbery, boil, boiling, bother,
     boulevard, bowl, brawl, broil, brouhaha, bump heads, bunt, bustle,
     butt, buzz, bypass, byway, cacophony, camino real, canoe, carpet,
     carriageway, carry sail, catch a crab, catena, catenation,
     caterwaul, causeway, causey, chain, chain reaction, chaining,
     chaos, charivari, chaussee, chew out, chirm, churn,
     circumferential, circumnavigate, clamor, clangor, clap, clatter,
     close, coast, commotion, concatenation, connection, consecution,
     continuum, conturbation, corduroy road, county road, course, court,
     crescent, cross, cruise, cul-de-sac, cut a crab, cycle,
     dead-end street, descent, dike, din, dirt road, discomposure,
     discord, disorder, dispute, disquiet, disquietude, disturbance,
     donnybrook, donnybrook fair, drive, driveway, drone, drunken brawl,
     dustup, ebullition, echelon, embroilment, endless belt,
     endless round, excitement, expressway, fall out, falling-out,
     fanaticism, feather, feather an oar, ferment, fermentation, fever,
     feverishness, fidgets, fight, file, filiation, flap, flurry,
     fluster, flutteration, foment, fomentation, foofaraw, forward,
     fracas, fray, free-for-all, freeway, frenzy, fume, furor, furore,
     fury, fuss, gamut, give way, go by ship, go on shipboard,
     go to sea, gob, gradation, gravel road, hassle, hell broke loose,
     helter-skelter, highroad, highway, highways and byways, howl,
     hubbub, hue and cry, hullabaloo, hum, hurly-burly, impel,
     inquietude, interstate highway, jangle, jaw, jitters, jumpiness,
     knock-down-and-drag-out, lane, line, line up, lineage, local road,
     lock horns, loud noise, maelstrom, maffick, main drag, main road,
     make a noise, make a passage, make a racket, make a row,
     make an uproar, malaise, melee, mews, moil, monotone, motorboat,
     motorway, move, mush, navigate, nerviness, nervosity, nervousness,
     nexus, noise, noise and shouting, oar, order, outcry, pace, paddle,
     pandemonium, parkway, passion, pave, paved road, pedal, pell-mell,
     pendulum, periodicity, perturbation, pike, place, plank road,
     plenum, ply, ply the oar, pole, pother, powder train,
     primary highway, private road, progression, propel, pull, punt,
     push, queue, racket, rage, raise Cain, raise a clamor, raise hell,
     raise the devil, raise the roof, rampage, range, rank, rattle,
     ream out, recurrence, restlessness, reticulation, rhubarb,
     right-of-way, ring road, riot, road, roadbed, roadway, roar, roil,
     roll, rotation, rough-and-tumble, roughhouse, round, rout,
     route nationale, routine, row away, row dry, royal road, ruckus,
     ruction, rumble, rumpus, run, run-in, sail, sail round,
     sail the sea, scale, scramble, scrap, scrimmage, scud, scull,
     seafare, secondary road, seethe, seething, sequel, sequence,
     series, set-to, shindy, ship oars, shivaree, shoot, shove, shunt,
     single file, sky an oar, spat, spectrum, speedway, squabble,
     state highway, steam, steamboat, stir, storminess, street, string,
     string out, succession, superhighway, swath, sweep, sweep along,
     swirl, take a voyage, tempestuousness, terrace, thoroughfare,
     thread, through street, thrust, thruway, thunder, thunderclap,
     tier, tiff, tintamarre, to-do, toll road, tongue-lash,
     township road, train, trap, traverse, treadle, trepidation,
     trepidity, troll, trouble, trundle, tumult, tumultuation,
     tumultuousness, turbidity, turbulence, turmoil, turnpike, twitter,
     unease, unrest, uproar, upset, voyage, whoop it up, wildness,
     windrow, wrangle, wynd, yacht, yap, zeal, zealousness
  
  

From The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (18 March 2015) :

  record
  fixed-width
  records
  row
  
      An ordered set of fields,
     usually stored contiguously.  The term is used with similar
     meaning in several different contexts.  In a file, a "record"
     probably has some fixed length, in contrast to a "line" which
     may have any length and is terminated by some End Of Line
     sequence).  A database record is also called a "row".  In a
     spreadsheet it is always called a "row".  Some programming
     languages use the term to mean a type composed of fields of
     several other types ({C calls this a "{struct}").
  
     In all these cases, a record represents an entity with certain
     field values.
  
     Fields may be of a fixed width ({bits or characters) or
     they may be separated by a delimiter character, often
     comma+({CSV">comma ({CSV) or HT ({TSV}).
  
     In a database the list of values of a given field from all
     records is called a column.
  
     (2002-03-22)
  

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