A man playing a sax.
An example of a sax is the instrument played by former U.S. President Clinton.
- A slate-cutter's hammer; slate-ax.
(third-person singular simple present saxes, present participle saxing, simple past and past participle saxed)
From Middle English sax, sex, from Old English seax (“a knife, hip-knife, an instrument for cutting, a short sword, dirk, dagger"), from Proto-Germanic *sahsÄ… (“rock, knife"), from Proto-Indo-European *sÃk-, *sek-, *sÄ“yk- (“to cut"). Cognate with North Frisian sax (“knife, sword"), Middle Dutch sas (“knife"), Middle Low German sax (“knife"), Middle High German sahs (“a knife"), Danish and Swedish sax (“a pair of scissors"), Icelandic sax (“a short heavy sword"), Latin secÅ (“cut"). See also Saxon, saw.
- Short form of saxophone.
sax - Computer Definition
(Simple API for XML) A programming interface (API) for accessing the contents of an XML document. SAX does not provide a random access lookup to the document's contents. It scans the document sequentially and presents each item to the application only one time. If the application does not save the data, it is no longer available. In contrast, the Document Object Model (DOM) converts the document's contents into a node tree that can be traversed back and forth via the programming interface (API). Both SAX and DOM are popular APIs for manipulating XML documents. See DOM and SOX.
- DH: As far as my teaching goes, my dad was a sax player in wedding bands growing up, and I used to sit and accompany him while he practiced.
- Soon enough, Max finds himself protecting the lead suspect in a murder case, a woman he also happens to be in love with: Mona Sax.
- In many ways, they resemble the straps that a saxophone player uses when playing the sax.
- McClintock, a former teacher, purchased the Gunne Sax Company in 1969.
- In 1402 it was taken from Milan by Albert von Sax, lord of the Val Mesocco, who in 1419 sold it to Uri and Obwalden, which, however, lost it to Milan in 1422 after the battle of Arbedo.