Window

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WINDOW. An opening made in the wall of a house to admit light and air, and to enable those who are in to look out.
     2. The owner has a right to make as many windows in his house when not built on the line of his property as he may deem proper, although by so doing be may destroy the privacy of his neighbors. Bac. Ab. Actions in general, B.
     3. In cities and towns it is evident that the owner of a house cannot open windows in the partition wall without the consent of the owner of the adjoining property, unless he possesses the right of having ancient lights. (q.v.) The opening of such windows and destroying the privacy of the adjoining property, is not, however, actionable; the remedy against such encroachment is by obstructing them, without encroaching upon the rights of the party who opened them, so as to prevent a right from being acquired by twenty years use. 3 Camp. 82.

References in periodicals archive ?
This finding is better seen using narrow window width and higher center settings.
The sliding window width should be found empirically; if the window used is too wide, the resulting differences in feature values could be smoothed out, but if it is too narrow, the differences will not be filtered out.
The WFT disadvantage is that the window width remains the same at all signal spectrum harmonics frequencies.
One method to reduce this complexity is to set smaller parameter values for the number of variations, window width and height.
The number of data samples as well as the type of kernel function will particularly determine the optimal window width chosen for each data application.