Significant: Is “turn” articulated “‘pivet” (the English one, as in “privet”) or “pi’vou” (in light of the French pronounciation)? Everybody around here at German colleges utilizes the French one, however my word reference lets me know “turn” has indistinguishable significance both in English and French and hence could well be articulated the English way. Furthermore, since no educator or understudy actually appears to know how to proncounce things – for example “ubiquishous figuring” (omnipresent registering), “trail” (preliminary), not to talk about names like “Lebesgue” … – it is highly unlikely for me to discover by inquiring. Remarks here or on de:Benutzer Diskussion:Thetawave, English welcome. Much appreciated. — The former unsigned remark was included by (talk • contribs) 07:32, May 23, 2005 (UTC).

Missing section/article

I read heaps of books. Some of them contain military, and in this way rank names Rank Pivot. This additionally occurs in films. Yet, what the *** is a Pivot-Major/Pivot ? “Despite seemingly insurmountable opposition” by Elizabeth Moon has somebody “busted down” to Pivot, so it’s a position? At that point for what reason wouldn’t i be able to discover an obvious meaning of what rank it is or is comparable to? This disambiguation page would appear to be the ideal spot to edify me and others like me. (Uh oh, wasn’t signed in when I composed this initially.) Lokimaros 00:59, 24 September 2006 (UTC)

Disambiguation pages are not so much proposed to give data, however to guide perusers to articles that do give that data (in this one, that standard has been to some degree slackened, yet it shouldn’t). On the off chance that you do get some answers concerning a “turn” rank, at that point by all methods gather the data and compose something about it, possibly making another article Pivot (rank). — Pablo D. Flores (Talk) 01:16, 24 September 2006 (UTC)

About the rank rotate. I do likewise peruse Elizabeth Moons books. I had recently perused that entry in “Against the chances”. The debased man was a corporal. In this way it is obvious rotate is = private, sailor, whatever most reduced evaluation in a naval force or armed force. Conceivably here: most reduced evaluation in space naval force. Turn major is obviously the evaluation promptly above, yet under corporal./SZ — Preceding unsigned remark included by (talk) 19:26, 16 August 2008 (UTC)

touch page substitution

A supervisor supplanted this disambiguation page with an article about a mechanical aspect of a pivot. This wasn’t right. A turn isn’t one specific mechanical part. The term rotate is a theoretical term that isn’t attached to a specific solid article, numerous things can be a turn, e.g., an item, an individual, a point in time, an occasion. A rotate is any point of convergence that is a focal point of turning, pivot, or basically change. Contingent upon the particular launch of a rotate, rotates regularly have more explicit names, for example, turn, turn joint, turn point, and so on and these are the themes that are appropriately contained in this touch page. No single explicit example ought to consume the title of this spot page. Kbrose (talk) 04:49, 25 December 2009 (UTC)

(moved from individual talk page)

You guarantee that a rotate isn’t a section, yet I gave an article references that portray a turn as a section, going about as a support in a pivot or joint. All different employments of turn are gotten from that idea. You should legitimize your activities. You should clarify why the primary article is wrong and use citatinos to do as such. Up to that point, I will keep up the primary article. I will make a conversation onb the fundamental article talk page. Stephen Charles Thompson (talk) 20:39, 26 December 2009 (UTC)


The above proofreader has made a few wrong cases:

The disambiguation page was not supplanted. It was moved to Pivot (disambiguation), with an appropriate disambiguation reference set at the head of the fundamental article page.

A rotate might be utilized as a theoretical term, however the reflection is grounded in unmistakable models.

It is utilized by metalworkers and architects to allude to a particular aspect of a pivot or joint in a linkage framework.

The turn article, preceding altering on 25 December 2009, was as a disambiguation page and was appropriate for position in a disambiguation title area. The primary passage in the rotate article on 25 December 2009, contained the center idea of a turn as a section, with the remainder of the article taking a disambiguation structure around that center definition. I moved the whole article to Pivot (disambiguation). I at that point took the center idea of turn and built up a draft of an appropriate article for it.

Stephen Charles Thompson (talk) 20:58, 26 December 2009 (UTC)

The article was somewhat endless and didn’t give dependable sources. It cited two pages on joints and pivots and a patent which is certifiably not a solid source. Any remarkable word reference depicts a rotate as an overall idea of a defining moment, posting instances of what may go about as a turn. It isn’t just a particular part. While in certain examples this may show up thus, these parts have explicit names, in particular shaft, pin, support, and others. It is anything but difficult to track down numerous sources that utilization turn as though it is exceptionally a term for some particular circumstance, in fund, in human science, mechanics, and so on., yet it is ridiculous to single out a solitary occurrence of a rotate, specifically the mechanical one in some sort of pivot as the meaning of the overall term. WP disambiguation page is the right method to deal with this term. Kbrose (talk) 21:11, 26 December 2009 (UTC)

The ‘article’ expressed: “a turn is an aspect of a joint or pivot that goes about as the support about which different parts pivot”. This is off base utilization of both turn and support. It should peruse: A support is … (a help) … that goes about as a turn about which somethings pivots. For example a support is a section and a rotate is a theoretical point. Kbrose (talk) 21:15, 26 December 2009 (UTC)

By your own terms, a turn principle article would then portray the idea of a rotate, with a different turn (disambiguation) page to separate the different subordinates. Stephen Charles Thompson (talk) 21:31, 26 December 2009 (UTC)

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