See also: Session
- 1 English
- 2 Finnish
- 3 French
- 4 Old French
session (plural sessions)
- A period devoted to a particular activity, e.g. the annual or semiannual periods of a legislative body (that together comprise the legislative term) whose individual meetings are also called sessions.
- a training session
- "Are we having a recording session?" / "Yes. We've even got some session musicians to provide some brass."
- 2009, Michael Otto; Stefan G. Hofmann, Avoiding Treatment Failures in the Anxiety Disorders, page 137:
- Alternatively, if the patient is stuck ritualizing before session, then the therapist might want to create contingencies that might help the patient come in on time
- A meeting of a council, court, school, or legislative body to conduct its business.
- This court is now in session.
- (computing) The sequence of interactions between client and server, or between user and system; the period during which a user is logged in or connected.
- Logging out or shutting down the computer will end your session.
- (cricket) Any of the three scheduled two hour playing sessions, from the start of play to lunch, from lunch to tea and from tea to the close of play.
- (obsolete) The act of sitting, or the state of being seated.
- So much his ascension into heaven and his session at the right hand of God do import.
- But Vivien, gathering somewhat of his mood, […] / Leaped from her session on his lap, and stood.
- (music) Ellipsis of
- (education) An academic term.
period devoted to a particular activity
meeting of a body to conduct business
(computing) the sequence of interactions between client and server
- (music) To hold or participate in a jam session with other musicians.
- 2009 May 3, Virginia Heffernan, “World Music”, in New York Times:
- “I downloaded a clip from a drummer, who I now realize is Bernard Purdie, who has sessioned on all kinds of records,” he said.
session f (plural sessions)
- “session” in le Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).