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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
win•dow /ˈwɪndoʊ/USA pronunciation
- Buildingan opening in a building, vehicle, etc., for letting in air or light.
- Building, Architecturesuch an opening with its frame, sashes, and panes of glass.
- a period of time available or highly favorable for doing something:a window of opportunity.
- Computinga portion of a computer screen on which data can be displayed independent of the rest of the screen.
Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::
window /ˈwɪndəʊ/ n
- a light framework, made of timber, metal, or plastic, that contains glass or glazed opening frames and is placed in a wall or roof to let in light or air or to see through
Related adjective(s): fenestral
- an opening in the wall or roof of a building that is provided to let in light or air or to see through
- See windowpane
- the display space in and directly behind a shop window: the dress in the window
- any opening or structure resembling a window in function or appearance, such as the transparent area of an envelope revealing an address within
- an opportunity to see or understand something usually unseen: a window on the workings of Parliament
- a period of unbooked time in a diary, schedule, etc
- short for launch window, weather window
- a region of the spectrum in which a medium transmits electromagnetic radiation
- an area of a VDU display that may be manipulated separately from the rest of the display area; typically different files can be displayed simultaneously in different overlapping windows
- (modifier) of or relating to a window or windows: a window ledge
- out of the window ⇒ informal dispensed with; disregarded
Etymology: 13th Century: from Old Norse vindauga, from vindr wind1 + auga eye1
- (transitive) to furnish with or as if with windows