Much of the argument turns on whether online writing should be seen as a welcome new direction or a harmful distraction.
The researchers concluded that cattle do generally align themselves in a north-south direction.
direction is used to determine where things are in relation to other things.
The planets all revolve around the sun in the same direction and in virtually the same plane.
Throughout the experiments, though, the participants did not favor any one direction.
Since it was moving up, but slowing down it has to accelerate in the downward direction.
As a small and independent company, our employees have a direct impact on company direction and results.
Rats can locate the direction of a stench's source in a single sniff, new research shows.
Swells can propagate freely across the ocean independent of wind direction is referred to as the wave's period.
Both of these together make the torque larger in the direction that makes it roll to the left.
British Dictionary definitions for direction
the act of directing or the state of being directed
management, control, or guidance
the work of a stage or film director
the course or line along which a person or thing moves, points, or lies
the course along which a ship, aircraft, etc, is travelling, expressed as the angle between true or magnetic north and an imaginary line through the main fore-and-aft axis of the vessel
the place towards which a person or thing is directed
a line of action; course
the name and address on a letter, parcel, etc
(music) the process of conducting an orchestra, choir, etc
(music) an instruction in the form of a word or symbol heading or occurring in the body of a passage, movement, or piece to indicate tempo, dynamics, mood, etc
(of an angle) being any one of the three angles that a line in space makes with the three positive directions of the coordinate axes. Usually given as α, β, and γ with respect to the x-, y-, and z-axes
(of a cosine) being the cosine of any of the direction angles
c.1400, "orderly arrangement;" c.1500 as "action of directing," from L. directionem, noun of action from dirigere (see direct). Of plays, films, etc., from 1938. Meaning "course pursued by a moving object" is from 1660s.