Indentation vs Entire - What's the difference?
As nouns the difference between indentation and entire
is that indentation
is the act of indenting or state of being indented while entire
is an uncastrated horse; a stallion.
As a adjective entire is
(sometimes|postpositive) whole; complete.
The act of indenting or state of being indented.
A notch or recess, in the margin or border of anything; as, the indentations of a leaf, of the coast, etc.
A recess or sharp depression in any surface.
The act of beginning a line or series of lines at a little distance within the flush line of the column or page, as in the common way of beginning the first line of a paragraph.
A measure of the distance from the flush line; as, an indentation of one em, or of two ems.
* intire (obsolete)
(sometimes, postpositive) Whole; complete.
(botany) Having a smooth margin without any indentation.
(botany) Consisting of a single piece, as a corolla.
(complex analysis, of a complex function) Complex-differentiable]] on all of [[?.
(of a, male animal) Not gelded.
Without mixture or alloy of anything; unqualified; morally whole; pure; faithful.
* (William Shakespeare) (1564-1616)
- pure fear and entire cowardice
- No man had ever a heart more entire to the king.
An uncastrated horse; a stallion.
* 2005', He asked why Hijaz was an '''entire . You know what an entire is, do you not, Anna? A stallion which has not been castrated. — James Meek, ''The People's Act of Love (Canongate 2006, p. 124)
(philately) A complete envelope with stamps and all official markings: (prior to the use of envelopes) a page folded and posted.