either of two spiny lizards, Sceloporus undulatus and S. occidentalis, of the U.S. and northern Mexico, often seen on fences.
[fens-men-ding] /ˈfɛnsˌmɛn dɪŋ/ Informal. noun 1. the practice of reestablishing or strengthening personal, business, or political contacts and relationships by conciliation or negotiation, as after a dispute, disagreement, or period of inactivity. adjective 2. of, relating to, or promoting fence-mending.
[fens-awf, -of] /ˈfɛnsˌɔf, -ˌɒf/ noun, Fencing. 1. a match between individual contestants or teams for settling a tie. [fens] /fɛns/ noun 1. a barrier enclosing or bordering a field, yard, etc., usually made of posts and wire or wood, used to prevent entrance, to confine, or to mark a boundary. 2. Informal. a person who […]
- Fencepost error
1. (Rarely “lamp-post error”) A problem with the discrete equivalent of a boundary condition, often exhibited in programs by iterative loops. From the following problem: “If you build a fence 100 feet long with posts 10 feet apart, how many posts do you need?” (Either 9 or 11 is a better answer than the obvious […]
[fen-ser] /ˈfɛn sər/ noun 1. a person who practices the art of with a sword, foil, etc. 2. a person who . 3. a horse trained to jump barriers, as for show or sport. 4. Australian. a person who builds or repairs . /ˈfɛnsə/ noun 1. a person who fights with a sword, esp one […]