Online Google Dictionary

clutter 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Verb
/ˈklətər/,
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A collection of things lying about in an untidy mass,
  1. Crowd (something) untidily; fill with clutter
    • - his apartment was cluttered with paintings and antiques
    • - luggage cluttered up the hallway
Noun
  1. A collection of things lying about in an untidy mass
    • - the attic is full of clutter
  2. An untidy state
    • - the room was in a clutter of smelly untidiness

  1. a confused multitude of things
  2. fill a space in a disorderly way
  3. unwanted echoes that interfere with the observation of signals on a radar screen
  4. (cluttered) filled or scattered with a disorderly accumulation of objects or rubbish; "the storm left the drivewaylittered with sticks nd debris"; "his library was a cluttered room with piles of books on every chair"
  5. Advertising or marketing clutter refers to the large volume of advertising messages that the average consumer is exposed to on a daily basis. This phenomenon results from a marketplace that is overcrowded with products leading to huge competition for customers.
  6. Clutter is the debut studio album by Laki Mera. In December 2007, prior to its official release on CD in April 2008, the band made the album available for free download via their record label, Rhythm of Life's website. ...
  7. In combinatorics, a Sperner family (or Sperner system), named in honor of Emanuel Sperner, is a set system (F, E) in which no element is contained in another. Formally,
  8. Clutter is a term used for unwanted echoes in electronic systems, particularly in reference to radars. Such echoes are typically returned from ground, sea, rain, animals/insects, chaff and atmospheric turbulences, and can cause serious performance issues with radar systems.
  9. Clutter is an open source graphics library for creating hardware-accelerated user interfaces. It relies upon OpenGL (1.4+) or OpenGL ES (1.1 or 2. ...
  10. Cluttering (also called tachyphemia) is a speech disorder and a communication disorder characterized by speech that is difficult for listeners to understand due to rapid speaking rate, erratic rhythm, poor syntax or grammar, and words or groups of words unrelated to the sentence. ...
  11. a confused disordered jumble of things; background echos, from clouds etc, on a radar screen; to fill something with clutter
  12. (Cluttering) A speech / language disorder characterised by abnormal fluency which is not stuttering, and a rapid and / or irregular speech rate.
  13. (Cluttering) Rapid utterances with many elisions, transpositions, and omissions of significant speech sounds; lapse of syntax may also occur.  Speech is generally jerky and word groups are spoken in rapid spurts, making the utterance difficult to understand; often confused with stuttering.
  14. (Cluttering) is a term that describes a constellation of symptoms, including fluency problems. Most of the early writing on cluttering grew out of the European traditions of phoniatrics and logopedics. ...
  15. (cluttering) encombrement / bredouillage / bredouillement
  16. When an advertisement is surrounded by other ads, thereby forcing it to compete for the viewer's or listener's attention.
  17. (JP 1-02)- Permanent echoes, cloud, or other atmospheric echo on radar scope; as contact has entered scope clutter. (See also air defense) See FM 44-100.
  18. Unwanted reflections from the ground, from within the ground or from above the ground. In the case of ground penetrating radar (GPR), clutter may be produced by boulders, soil interfaces and other scatterers that are not of interest. Clutter is also produced within the radar system.
  19. Excessive amounts of advertising carried by media vehicles. Term refers to the total amount of advertising time and space and to its scheduling long strings of consecutive commercials for broadcasting.
  20. A term primarily used by the spot/awareness TV advertising industry to denote multiple commercial messages in a short period of time, thus making it difficult for an individual spot commercial to stand out from the crowd. ...
  21. The proliferation of indistinguishable names within a particular product category. The high-tech industry is sometimes considered cluttered with net names.
  22. Radar returns not important to a radar’s function. If a radar is looking for walking people, competing returns from trees, fences, buildings, rainfall, etc. are called clutter.
  23. echoes on a RADAR screen that do not come from the target; also known as GRASS. Also, a confused assemblage, anything untidy or disorganized; also called LITTER or SPAGHETTI; see POLICE CALL, GI PARTY, SQUARED AWAY, SHIPSHAPE.
  24. is defined as all non-programming content, which includes network and local commercial time, public service announcements (PSAs), public service promotions (PSPs), promotions aired by broadcast and cable networks, program credits not run over continuing program action, and "other" unidentified ...
  25. General term for pulse energy received by the radar set but which is reflected by objects other than the actual target. Clutter from precipitation, waves, and land are of primary concern to radar engineers.