(redirected from blueprints)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Due to report in the autumn, its findings will be factored into the work on the blueprints moving forward.
Wilson has argued in court that preventing him from publishing the blueprints infringes on his First Amendment rights.
So his life's blueprint had been designed to incorporate all these elements as a guide towards an existence he was expected to create.
If you have been hired by a demanding and knowledgeable hunter who insists on the ultimate in accuracy, you will be asked to blueprint the rifle first.
The blueprints have been ten times more popular than any other 3D-printed gun part -- such as bodies and magazines for assault weapons -- uploaded by Defense Distributed, ( according to Forbes .
"From a same application blueprint, you can manage the application across a diverse set of providers," he added.
Every detail from the front-mounted .30 calibre Browning machine guns to battering rams on the bumpers, wheel-mounted tyre slashers and the oil slick sprayer could be seen in the blueprints.
The blueprint - the only surviving original plan of the "Unsinkable Ship" - belonged to Belfast-born marine engineer William Wilson.
"Microsoft is pleased that Unisys will integrate its 3D-VE blueprints into Visual Studio Team System," said Rick LaPlante, general manager of the Visual Studio Team System group at Microsoft.
Police allege that Russell Mazer, the president of West-Hem Aviation Supplies, paid an employee at Pratt & Whitney to send him confidential blueprints of tools needed to repair jet engines which he then sold to a company in Belgium.
The situation is bad." To bring it on home to the audience, Weinbach said that the current way that companies implement applications is akin to a person building or remodeling a house without a blueprint only to find out that they have the plumbing going to one side of the house and the bathroom installed on the other side.
"When we do a job, we don't print blueprints anymore," says Jim Harmon, president of Aurora, Colo.-based Amber, which specializes in an affordable, entry-level product.