Sixty years ago, Marlon Brando revolutionized acting in A Streetcar Named Desire, creating a template for young actors.
His template for government was the peasant fantasy he dreamed up during his years of service on a Soviet pig farm.
Taken together, the data will form the template of the ongoing debate about the economic state of America.
“The template for the character was Zuckerberg, Steve Jobs, Bill Gates,” said Mann.
Another reasons EMRs lie, is that they are subject to “template bloat.”
Then place one of these with each of the unbored legs and bore these, using the first pair as template for boring the second.
Use this block as a pattern or template to lay off the others.
For f, f all that is necessary is a template formed as in Fig. 2324.
But he knew that in another place a template would be laid over his work.
Strickle, strik′l, n. a straight-edge for levelling the top of a measure of grain: a template.
1670s, templet "horizontal piece under a girder or beam," probably from French templet "weaver's stretcher," diminutive of temple, which meant the same thing, from Latin templum "plank, rafter," also "building for worship" (see temple (n.1)).
The meaning "pattern or gauge for shaping a piece of work" is first recorded 1819 in this form, earlier temple (1680s); the form was altered 1844, probably influenced by plate, but the pronunciation did not begin to shift until much more recently.
template tem·plate or tem·plet (těm'plĭt)
A pattern or gauge, such as a thin metal plate with a cut pattern, used as a guide in making something accurately, as in woodworking.
A molecule, such as DNA, that serves as a pattern for the synthesis of a macromolecule, as of RNA.