Search results for change detection

We've found 89 phrases for change detection:Sort:PopularA - Z


a leopard cannot change its spotsOne cannot change one's own nature.1597, William Shakespeare, Richard II Act i, Scene 1 (First Folio):King. Lyons make Leopards tame.Mowbray. Yea but not change his ?pots.1611, King James Version of the Bible, Jeremiah 13:23:Can the Ethiopian change his skin, or the leopard his spots?1820, Walter Scott, Ivanhoe Chapter 32:End now all unkindness. Let us put the Jew to ransom, since the leopard will not change his spots, and a Jew he will continue to be.1918, Johnston McCulley, Thubway Tham's Inthane Moment:The leopard cannot change his spots, old boy.
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and changeAnd some quantity, but less than the increment to the next round number.
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change handsTo become the property of someone else; to be bought or sold.
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change horses in midstreamTo change plans or approaches at an inopportune time, such as when an effort is already underway, generally considered an inadvisable thing to do.
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change of heartA change of one's opinion, belief or decision.
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change of lifeMenopause.
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change of tackThe act of tacking, turning into the wind so the sail moves to the opposite side.
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change of tackA reversal of an opinion.
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change one's mindTo convince someone to make a decision differing from what a previous one.
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change one's mindTo decide differently than one had decided before.
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change one's tuneTo change one's story.
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change one's tuneTo reconsider; rethink; to reach a different conclusion.
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change overto convert to, to make a transition from one system to another
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change someone's mindTo convince someone to make a decision differing from what a previous one.
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change the channelTo redirect someone's attention.
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chump changeA sum of money considered to be insignificant.
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chump changeAn amount of remuneration, reward, or other monetary recompense considered to be insultingly small.
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chump-changeOf or pertaining to something of little monetary value.
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for a changeAs a departure from the usual.
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loose changeCoins of little value kept in one's pocket or bag.
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loose changeA sum of money considered small or insignificant.
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never change a running systemDon't change something that is working
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plus ça changeThe more it changes, the more it's the same thing (sometimes loosely translated as the more things change, the more they stay the same).
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plus ça changeAlthough the outward appearance may change, fundamentals are constant.
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sea changeA profound transformation.
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small changeA minor or insignificant amount of money.
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the more things change, the more they stay the sameA proverb making the observation that turbulent changes do not affect reality on a deeper level other than to cement the status quo.
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ne'er cast a clout til may be outAdvice not to change from winter clothes to summer clothes until June, as there is often a sudden cold snap in May.
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come aroundTo change one's mind, especially to begin to agree or appreciate what one was reluctant to accept at first.
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put aboutTo change direction.
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round offTo change the shape of an object to make it more circular.
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come aboutTo tack; to change tack; to maneuver the bow of a sailing vessel across the wind so that the wind changes from one side of the vessel to the other; to position a boat with respect to the wind after tacking.
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go from zero to heroTo change from negative outcome to positive outcome. To improve one's fortunes significantly.
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put forwardTo change the time in a time zone to a later time.
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a week is a long time in politicsIn politics, a lot of change can happen in a short space of time.
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about turnA complete change of opinion, direction, etc.
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amber gamblerA driver of a road vehicle who accelerates when the traffic lights change from green to amber (instead of stopping, as required by law), gambling that no vehicle will cross his or her path; a driver who starts off when the traffic lights show red and amber together, but not yet green.
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baptism by fireA change in initial attitude or ideals through a traumatic situation.
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bend the truthTo change or leave out certain facts of a story or situation, generally in order to elicit a specific response in the audience.
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bring overTo cause to change allegiance or point of view.
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caught on the hopTo be in a situation of change, especially from a known to an unknown state
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come full circleTo make a complete change or reform.
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come roundTo change one's opinion.
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come to mention itWhat you just said reminds me of something; Used to justify a change of subject or a kind of statement that needs some kind of license.
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dead set againstCompletely opposed, with no possibility of a change of mind.
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end of the worldAny change that seems catastrophic or devastating.
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for the nonceFor the time being, with the expectation that the situation may change.
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get changedTo change one's clothing (usually for a specific purpose).
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go aboutTo change from one tack to another.
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go downTo decrease; to change from a greater value to a lesser one.
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