Etymology 1 Edit
shelf (plural shelves)
- A flat, rigid structure, fixed at right angles to a wall or forming a part of a cabinet, desk etc., and used to support, store or display objects.
- We keep the old newspapers on the bottom shelf of the cupboard, and our photos on the top shelf.
- 2012 October 31, David M. Halbfinger, New York Times, retrieved 31 October 2012:
- Localities across New Jersey imposed curfews to prevent looting. In Monmouth, Ocean and other counties, people waited for hours for gasoline at the few stations that had electricity. Supermarket shelves were stripped bare.
- The capacity of such an object
- a shelf of videos
- A projecting ledge that resembles such an object.
- (computing) The part of a repository where shelvesets are stored.
- 2012, Bradley Irby, Reengineering .NET:
- This is where the Visual Studio Shelving function can help. A shelf is a place on the server in source control that is separate from the main code line so it will not affect other developers.
- 2016, Wouter de Kort, DevOps on the Microsoft Stack, page 114:
- A shelveset allows you to store a changeset on the server without adding it to the current codebase and sharing it with team members directly. Each team member has his own “shelf,” where he can store as many shelvesets as he wants.
- (capacity): shelfful
Derived terms Edit
Related terms Edit
- The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout § Translations.
Etymology 2 Edit
reef, shoal, sandbar
Further reading Edit
Middle English Edit
- Alternative form of