Showing 3277 results

Subjects term Scope note Results
kodak 1
Northeastern Quebec Agreement 0
James Bay and Northern Quebec Agreement (JBNQA) 0
Cree-Naskapi (of Quebec) Act 0
Alternative Dispute Resolution 0
Black History 0
Multi-cultural 0
Employment 0
Chess 0
Pendants (Jewellery) 1
Stock prospectus 1
film directors 7
Astronauts - Canada 5
Royal Canadian Air Force 1
Military bases 1
Poetry, Canadian 1
battlefields 1
Research promotion 0
Graduates 34
sea 0
valley 0
3-D photography 3
Installations 1
volcanoes 2
windmills 2
Diversity 0
Muslim Employee Community Network 0
pyramids 2
apartment houses (1)

Use for: apartment house, apartment buildings, apartment building, apartment blocks, blocks of flats, houses, apartment

  • Buildings, often multiple-story, containing more than one dwelling unit, most of which are designed for domestic use but sometimes including shops and other nonresidential features. Apartment houses have been in use since ancient times, notable examples having been known in ancient Rome and among ancient Native Americans. The apartment house as known today first appeared in Paris and other large European cities in the 18th century, when tall blocks of apartments for middle-class tenants became common.
cooperative apartment houses

Use for: cooperative apartment house, apartment houses, cooperative, apartments, cooperative, co-operative apartment houses, cooperative apartments, cooperatives (houses), co-ops (houses), coops (houses)

  • Apartment houses owned and managed by a corporation in which shares are sold entitling shareholders to occupy individual units in the building.
dwellings (12)
  • Accommodations designed or adapted for residential occupancy, usually but not always intended for human occupancy rather than for animals. For hotels or other buildings intended for use by transients see
<houses by form> (2) 0
<houses by form: plan> (1) 0
<houses by function> 0
<houses by location or context> (1) 0
residential structures (13)

Use for: residential architecture, residential structure, domestic architecture, residential buildings, residential facilities, domestic facilities, residential housing

  • Architecture or other accommodations produced for or adapted to provide shelter and security for the basic physical functions of life for an individual, family, or clan and their dependents, human and animal. Among the functions provided for are a place to sleep, prepare food, eat, and sometimes to work, usually having a door, window, or other source of light and with protection from the weather.
houses (8)

Use for: house

  • Individual dwellings designed to be occupied by a single tenant or family. May also refer to a building for human occupation, for some purpose other than that of an ordinary dwelling; with this usage,
Row houses

Use for: row house, dwellings, row, houses, row, row dwellings, row housing

  • Urban dwellings attached in a series of three or more. For individual freestanding urban dwellings use
<houses by construction technique> 0
multiple dwellings (2)

Use for: multiple dwelling, dwellings, multiple, multiple-unit dwellings

  • Dwellings containing two or more complete residential units, each usually occupied by separate households.
town houses

Use for: town house, houses, town, houses, urban, townhouses, urban houses

  • Use only for individual freestanding urban dwellings. For attached urban dwellings each having its own private entrance, use
<houses by occupants> 0
research structures 0
public accommodations 0
institutional buildings (8)

Use for: institutional building, buildings, institutional

  • Built works used by, or in support of, institutions.
<school buildings by function> 0
<school buildings by level of education> (1) 0
elementary schools
  • Buildings that house schools providing the first stage of compulsory education, generally extending from grade 1 through grades 6 or 8 and teaching the rudiments of learning; may house a kindergarten.
correctional institutions (buildings) 0
schools (buildings) (6) 0
<school buildings by subject> 0
<school buildings by ownership> 0
<school buildings by form> 0
transportation complexes (2)

Use for: transportation complex , complexes, transportation

  • Buildings or complexes providing transportation facilities or otherwise serving transportation needs.
air transportation complexes (1)

Use for: air transportation complex, complexes, air transportation

  • Complexes containing facilities to accommodate people, functions, and vehicles having to do with air transportation.
  • Typically refers to large tracts of open, level land upon which runways, hangars, terminals, and other buildings have been constructed to allow for the takeoffs, landings, loading and unloading, and maintenance of aircraft. For smaller areas that have a runway but no or few additional facilities, see
aerial photography

Use for: air photography, aerophotography, airborne photography, photography, aerial , photography, air

  • Refers to the activity of taking photographs from aircraft. The term may also be used to refer to any photography from the air, including photographs obtained by cameras mounted on aircraft, rockets, or Earth-orbiting satellites and other spacecraft. The purpose of photography from airborne or spaceborne vehicles is generally to provide information on ground features for military and other reconnaissance, or to record the dimensional disposition of such features for surveying or mapmaking. To refer specifically only to photography taken from beyond the Earth's atmosphere, use
trains (vehicle groupings)

Use for: railroad trains, railway trains , trains, railroad, trains, railway

  • Two or more rail transit vehicles physically connected and operated as a unit.
railroad cars
  • Vehicles adapted to the rails of railroads and used to carry passengers, freight, or mail or used for track and roadbed maintenance.
rail guideway vehicles (1)
  • Guideway vehicles that specifically operate on rails.
railroads (infrastructure)
  • Transit systems consisting of roads laid with rails forming tracks on which locomotives and cars are run for the transportation of passengers, freight, and mail.
transit systems (infrastructure) (1) 0
rail transit systems (1)

Use for: rail transit system, fixed-guideway transit, rail transit, systems, rail transit , transit, fixed-guideway, transit, rail , transit systems, rail, railway systems, railway system, systems, railway

light rail transit

Use for: light-rail, light-rail transit systems

  • Designates rail systems operating on private but not necessarily exclusive right of way, at street level or grade separated, generally on electric power, at medium speeds (10-30 miles per hour), and generally making frequent stops at low platforms or directly at grade-level stations.
cable railroads

Use for: Railroads, Cable

  • Light rail transit in which railroad-type vehicles are pulled by a moving continuous cable or belt, usually located beneath the railway.
arch bridges
  • Bridges in which the main supporting elements are arches.
transportation structures (2)
  • Structures of any kind that serve the transportation and transport of goods and passengers.
bridges (built works) (1) 34
advanced photo system

Use for: APS

  • Advanced Photo System (APS) is a discontinued film format for still photography first produced in 1996. It was marketed by Eastman Kodak under the brand name Advantix, by FujiFilm under the name Nexia, by Agfa under the name Futura and by Konica as Centuria.
stereographs (4)

Use for: stereograms, stereoviews, stereo photographs, stereograms, stereograph, card stereographs, stereo cards, stereocards

  • Refers to the most popular and common form of stereoscopic photographs, which are double photographs of the same image taken from two slightly different perspectives. Stereographs are distinctive among other stereoscopic photographs because they are photographic prints mounted on cards, while other types could be daguerreotypes, negatives, or unmounted prints. From 1856 they were produced with twin-lens cameras, creating a three dimensional effect when viewed through a stereoscope. Stereographs were especially popular during the Victorian period.
half stereographs

Use for: half stereograph, stereographs, half, half stereos, one-half stereographs

  • Photographs originally taken as one of a pair of stereoscopic photographs but then printed or mounted as a single image.
stereoscopic photographs (5)
  • Refers to double pictures of the same scene that produce the effect of three dimensionality when viewed through a stereoscope. They were first envisioned in 1832 by the English physicist Charles Wheatstone, who described this as a uniquely photographic art form, since a draftsman could not draw two scenes in exact perspective from viewpoints separated only 2 1/2 inches, which is the normal distance between human eyes necessary for the three-dimensional effect. Wheatstone's mirror stereoscope was not practical for use with photographs, and the invention was not popular until the 1850s, when Sir David Brewster, a Scottish scientist, designed a simpler viewing instrument. The introduction of the collodion process, which simplified exposure and printing techniques, allowed three-dimensional photographs to become a popular craze. They may be daguerreotypes, negatives, or other forms of photographs. For images in the form of photographic prints on cards, use the more specific term
tissue stereographs

Use for: tissue stereographs


Use for: anaglyph

  • Stereoscopic photographs in which the two images are in contrasting colors and produce a three-dimensional effect when viewed through colored filters.
parallax stereograms

Use for: parallax stereographs

aerial photographs

Use for: aerial photograph , air photographs, air photos, airphotos, photographs, aerial

  • Photographs of the earth taken from aircraft. For photographs taken from beyond the earth's atmosphere, use
RyeSAC 1
trench coat 1
Elementary schools--Ontario 2
Rivers and creeks 23
City halls--Ontario 15
City halls--British Columbia 4
Carriages, carts and wagons 39
carpentry 1
stereoscopic cameras

Use for: double-lens cameras, twin-lens cameras, stereo cameras

instant cameras

Use for: instant camera, cameras, instant, Polaroid camera, Polaroid cameras

35mm cameras

Use for: 35 mm cameras, Thirty-five millimeter cameras, cameras, thirty-five millimeter, cameras, 35mm

rangefinder cameras

Use for: rangefinder camera, rangefinders (cameras)

  • Cameras that focus by means of a coupled or un-coupled rangefinder device. Though many cameras may be fitted with a rangefinder including some press or view cameras, this term is most commonly used to refer to cameras that rely solely on the rangefinder for composing and focusing, rather than a through-the-lens reflex system.
stereoviewers (wheel type)

Use for: View-Master, View Master

photographic equipment (20)

Use for: apparatus, photographic, equipment, photographic, photographic apparatus, photographic tools and equipment, photography apparatus, photography equipment, photography supplies, photography supplies, Photography--Equipment and Supplies

  • Refers to a broad array of equipment that aids the purpose of capturing images photographically, including cameras, darkroom equipment, and any ancillary objects used specifically to capture and process these images.
cameras (photographic equipment) (12)

Use for: camera

  • Lightproof boxes fitted with a lens through the aperture of which the image of an object is recorded on light-sensitive material such as film, or transformed into electrical impulses for direct transmission or for video recording.
digital cameras

Use for: digital cameras, cameras, digital

panoramic cameras

Use for: panoramic camera, cameras, circuit, cameras, cirkut, circuit cameras, cirkut cameras, cameras, panoramic

  • Cameras with a special horizontally scanning lens which rotates about its rear nodal point. It produces an image on a curved plate or film and can cover a very wide angle of view.
miniature cameras
  • General term applied to any 35mm (or smaller) camera.

Use for: alethoscope

  • Optical devices invented by Carlo Ponti in 1860, and patented in 1861. These were used to view photographic transparencies or prints. It was claimed that stereoscopic relief was obtained from a single photograph, though the stereo effect was due to the nature of an illusion caused by the single viewing lens of the alethoscope.
box cameras

Use for: box camera

press cameras

Use for: press camera, camera, press

flash equipment 18
photograph viewing equipment (5)

Use for: equipment, photograph viewing

  • General term for photographic equipment specifically used for viewing.
stereoscopes (2)

Use for: stereoscope , stereo viewer (card type), stereoviewer, stereocard viewer

  • Viewers in which pairs of stereoscopic images are mounted and appear as a single, three-dimensional image when viewed. Use for objects designed to view individual stereo cards, usually photographic prints. For the devices used to view wheels of mounted transparencies, marketed as a children's toy from the mid-20th century, use
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