Address

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Address

1. The physical place where a person or company resides or does business. Most places are on a road of some kind; each building on a road has an individual number so a person or company can receive mail at the address.

2. The place where a person or company receives mail. For example, one's mailing address may be a box at the post office. One can retrieve mail there.

3. A location in the World Wide Web where one can find a website. It is usually followed by a suffix such as .com, .org, or .net. For example, the address for TheFreeDictionary is www.TheFreeDictionary.com.
References in periodicals archive ?
The adverb attempts to persuade the addressee to carry out an action that is presented as reporting benefit to him.
Lower degrees of authority of the speaker over the addressee motivate an interpretation of a speech act which is closer to a request than to an order.
This quality (as established in the second paragraph) continues to hold in the third paragraph, namely that Pip is narrating within a communicative situation where relevant matters that facilitate mutual understanding do not need explicit comment because what is known to, or understood by, the speaker is also already available to the addressee.
The addressee is enjoined, directed, to preserve "the sacred flame" of "early friendship," those "affinities" that have their "strongest part / In youth" (ll.
It is also established that the said document was addressed, according to the terms of the sender bailiff's attached letter, for (its) information, to MYSPACE, by post on May 15, 2007, that document having been received by its addressee on the following May 21.
5) I recommend a reading of Philemon that diverts the primary focus from the request of Paul directed to the addressees, toward the act of requesting by Paul.
It is a third kind of explanation for an argument's capacity to compel addressees to accept a conclusion.
Following the principles of Relevance Theory it could be argued that the use of a language not expected by the audience would force the addressee to make an extra processing effort, which would go against the principles established by this theory.
One is the so-called "addressee-directed" illocutionary act, aimed at hearers in their roles as addressees, including all the traditional classes of illocutionary acts.
The twelfth sonnet in Petrarch's Canzoniere influenced these two poems; each projects the poem's youthful addressee into an imagined future of faded beauty and regret.
Sir, the item here enclosed is returned to sender because refused by the rightful addressee.