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The signal that initiates a change of any kind during a performance. (UK)
Cue The first Cue store opened in the Strand Arcade, Sydney, in 1968 bringing fast, reactive fashion to Australia. ==History== In the beginning, Cue concentrated on bringing the latest looks from London to the Australian market, from exclusive prints inspired by Biba and Ossie Clarke, to key trends such as mini dresses made famou...Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cue_(clothing)
- an actor`s line that immediately precedes and serves as a reminder for some action or speech 2. [n] - sports implement consisting of a tapering rod used to strike a cue ball in pool or billiardsFound on http://www.webdictionary.co.uk/definition.php?query=cue
The signal for an action by an actor or a technician during a performance. Actors cues are mostly verbal, but for technicians they may be given verbally over the intercom by the stage manager or visually by a cue light.
Found on https://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20411
1) The signal fed back to the musicians through headphones.
2) To set the tape or disc so that the intended selection will immediately play when the tape machine or player is started.
3) A location point entered into a computer controlling the playback or recording of a track or tape.
4) In MCI brand tape machines, a term meaning the same ...Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20447
a source of information. In reading, children may use contextual, grammatical, graphic and phonological cues to work out unfamiliar words. Fluent readers orchestrate different cues and cross-check.
Found on http://www.standards.dfes.gov.uk/primary/publications/literacy/63285/nls_fw
[ Old French coue
, French queue
, from Latin coda
, tail. Confer Caudal
The tail; the end of a thing; especially, a tail-like twist of hair worn at the back of the head; a queu...Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/C/199
Cue transitive verb
To form into a cue; to braid; to twist. Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/C/199
[ From q
, an abbreviation for quadrans
a farthing.] A small portion of bread or beer; the quantity bought with a farthing or half farthing. [ Obsolete] » The term was formerly current in the English universities, the letter q
being the mark in the buttery books to de...Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/C/199
In conditioning and learning theory, a pattern of stimuli to which an individual has learned or is learning to respond. ... Response-produced cues, successive stimulus cue's in a behaviour chain, each response serving as a reinforcer for the previous response and as a stimulus, or cue, for the next response. ... See: higher order conditioning, beha...Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20973
cue stick noun
sports implement consisting of a tapering rod used to strike a cue ball in pool or billiardsFound on https://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20974
• (n.) Humor; temper of mind. • (n.) The tail; the end of a thing; especially, a tail-like twist of hair worn at the back of the head; a queue. • (n.) A hint or intimation. • (n.) The part one has to perform in, or as in, a play. • (v. t.) To form into a cue; to braid; to twist. • (n.) A straight tapering rod used to i...Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/cue/
(from the article `billiards`) ...usually of polished slate covered by a woven woolen cloth, sometimes referred to as felt. Angled rails of hardened rubber or synthetic rubber, ...Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/c/167
Cue is Dorset slang for an ox shoe.Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/ZCA.HTM
Type: Term Pronunciation: kyū Definitions: 1. In conditioning and learning theory, a pattern of stimuli to which an individual has learned or is learning to respond.Found on http://www.medilexicon.com/medicaldictionary.php?t=21784
An instruction given by the Stage Manager to one of the technical departments to take some action; e.g. LX cue 7 is the seventh instruction in the play to the lighting department. Also used in the sense of the point at which an actor must enter or speak.Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/21207
a pre-arranged signal sent to a studio or other programme source for production purposes, to indicate that some action is about to be takenFound on http://www.electropedia.org/iev/iev.nsf/display?openform&ievref=723-02-26
Any sign from the director, script or performance of another character that indicates the next requisite movement, action, or dialogue of an individual performer. Cued individuals may be performers or technicians as the indicated action includes camera positionings, lighting requirements and movements of booms or other production devicesFound on http://www.allmovie.com/glossary/term/cue
A stimulus that elicits a behavior. Cues may be verbal, physical (i.e., a hand signal), or environmental (i.e., a curb may become a cue to sit if the dog is always cued to sit before crossing a road).Found on http://budhouston.wordpress.com/a-glossary-of-dog-agility-terms/
A single signal, often made up of several aids, from the rider or handler that tells a horse what to do Often used in performing tricksFound on http://www.gaitedhorses.net/Articles/HorseGlossary.html
(General) Tapered device, usually wooden, used to strike the cue ball to execute carom or pocket billiard shotsFound on http://www.billiardworld.com/glossary.html
(1) To prepare a piece of audio or video so that it starts at the beginning at the press of a button. (2) A signal in a studio that an item is about to start or end.Found on http://www.thenewsmanual.net/Resources/glossary.html
A theatrical cue is the trigger for an action to be carried out at a specific time. It is generally associated with theatre and the film industry. They can be necessary for a lighting change or effect, a sound effect, or some sort of stage or set movement/change. ==Types== Cues are generally given by the stage manager as a verb...Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cue_(theatrical)
An instruction given by the Stage Manager to one of the technical departments to take some action; e.g. LX cue 7 is the seventh instruction in the play to the lighting department. Also used in the sense of the point at which an actor must enter or speak.Found on http://www.britishtheatreguide.info/otherresources/glossary/glosswz.htm
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