VS.

Space vs. Venue

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Spacenoun

(heading) Of time.

Venuenoun

A theater, auditorium, arena, or other area designated for sporting or entertainment events.

Spacenoun

Free time; leisure, opportunity.

Venuenoun

(legal) A neighborhood or near place; the place or county in which anything is alleged to have happened; also, the place where an action is laid, or the district from which a jury comes.

Spacenoun

A specific (specified) period of time.

Venuenoun

(obsolete) A bout; a hit; a turn. See venew.

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Spacenoun

An undefined period of time (without qualifier, especially a short period); a while.

Venuenoun

(sports) Sport venue: a stadium or similar building in which a sporting competition is held.

Spacenoun

(heading) Unlimited or generalized extent, physical or otherwise.

Venuenoun

A neighborhood or near place; the place or county in which anything is alleged to have happened; also, the place where an action is laid.

‘The twelve men who are to try the cause must be of the same venue where the demand is made.’;

Spacenoun

Distance between things.

Venuenoun

A bout; a hit; a turn. See Venew.

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Spacenoun

Physical extent across two or three dimensions; area, volume (sometimes for or to do something).

Venuenoun

the scene of any event or action (especially the place of a meeting)

Spacenoun

Physical extent in all directions, seen as an attribute of the universe (now usually considered as a part of space-time), or a mathematical model of this.

Venuenoun

in law: the jurisdiction where a trial will be held

Spacenoun

The near-vacuum in which planets, stars and other celestial objects are situated; the universe beyond the earth's atmosphere.

Venuenoun

the place where something happens, especially an organized event such as a concert, conference, or sports competition

‘the club is the city's main venue for live music’;

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Spacenoun

The physical and psychological area one needs within which to live or operate; personal freedom.

Venuenoun

the jurisdiction within which a criminal or civil case may or must be heard.

Spacenoun

(heading) A bounded or specific extent, physical or otherwise.

Spacenoun

A (chiefly empty) area or volume with set limits or boundaries.

Spacenoun

(music) A position on the staff or stave bounded by lines.

Spacenoun

A gap in text between words, lines etc., or a digital character used to create such a gap.

Spacenoun

(metal type) A piece of metal type used to separate words, cast lower than other type so as not to take ink, especially one that is narrower than one en (compare quad).

Spacenoun

A gap; an empty place.

Spacenoun

(geometry) A set of points, each of which is uniquely specified by a number (the dimensionality) of coordinates.

Spacenoun

A generalized construct or set whose members have some property in common; typically there will be a geometric metaphor allowing these members to be viewed as "points". Often used with a restricting modifier describing the members (e.g. vector space), or indicating the inventor of the construct (e.g. Hilbert space).

‘Functional analysis is best approached through a sound knowledge of Hilbert space theory.’;

Spacenoun

A marketplace for goods or services.

‘innovation in the browser space’;

Spaceverb

To roam, walk, wander.

Spaceverb

(transitive) To set some distance apart.

Spaceverb

To insert or utilise spaces in a written text.

Spaceverb

To eject into outer space, usually without a space suit.

Spaceverb

To travel into and through outer space.

Spacenoun

Extension, considered independently of anything which it may contain; that which makes extended objects conceivable and possible.

‘Pure space is capable neither of resistance nor motion.’;

Spacenoun

Place, having more or less extension; room.

‘They gave him chase, and hunted him as hare;Long had he no space to dwell [in].’; ‘While I have time and space.’;

Spacenoun

A quantity or portion of extension; distance from one thing to another; an interval between any two or more objects; as, the space between two stars or two hills; the sound was heard for the space of a mile.

‘Put a space betwixt drove and drove.’;

Spacenoun

Quantity of time; an interval between two points of time; duration; time.

‘Nine times the space that measures day and night.’; ‘God may defer his judgments for a time, and give a people a longer space of repentance.’;

Spacenoun

A short time; a while.

Spacenoun

Walk; track; path; course.

‘This ilke [same] monk let old things pace,And held after the new world the space.’;

Spacenoun

A small piece of metal cast lower than a face type, so as not to receive the ink in printing, - used to separate words or letters.

Spacenoun

One of the intervals, or open places, between the lines of the staff.

Spacenoun

that portion of the universe outside the earth or its atmosphere; - called also outer space.

Spaceverb

To walk; to rove; to roam.

‘And loved in forests wild to space.’;

Spaceverb

To arrange or adjust the spaces in or between; as, to space words, lines, or letters.

Spacenoun

the unlimited expanse in which everything is located;

‘they tested his ability to locate objects in space’;

Spacenoun

an empty area (usually bounded in some way between things);

‘the architect left space in front of the building’; ‘they stopped at an open space in the jungle’; ‘the space between his teeth’;

Spacenoun

an area reserved for some particular purpose;

‘the laboratory's floor space’;

Spacenoun

a blank character used to separate successive words in writing or printing;

‘he said the space is the most important character in the alphabet’;

Spacenoun

the interval between two times;

‘the distance from birth to death’; ‘it all happened in the space of 10 minutes’;

Spacenoun

a blank area;

‘write your name in the space provided’;

Spacenoun

one of the areas between or below or above the lines of a musical staff;

‘the spaces are the notes F-A-C-E’;

Spacenoun

(printing) a block of type without a raised letter; used for spacing between words

Spaceverb

place at intervals;

‘Space the interviews so that you have some time between the different candidates’;

Space

Space is the boundless three-dimensional extent in which objects and events have relative position and direction. In classical physics, physical space is often conceived in three linear dimensions, although modern physicists usually consider it, with time, to be part of a boundless four-dimensional continuum known as spacetime.

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