MOODS


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AcronymDefinition
MOODSMusic Object Oriented Distributed System
MOODSMaster Oceanographic Observation Data Set
MOODSMultiple Orbiting Objects Dynamics Simulation
References in classic literature ?
The south-westerly mood of the great West Wind is a lightless mood, without sun, moon, or stars, with no gleam of light but the phosphorescent flashes of the great sheets of foam that, boiling up on each side of the ship, fling bluish gleams upon her dark and narrow hull, rolling as she runs, chased by enormous seas, distracted in the tumult.
Sometimes, however, as in a lyric poem, the effect intended may be the rendering or creation of a mood, such as that of happy content, and in that case the poem may not have an easily expressible concrete theme.
In these moods she found it impossible to read or play the piano, even to move being beyond her inclination.
Self-sacrificing as her mood might be Tess could not well go further and cry, "Marry one of them, if you really do want a dairywoman and not a lady; and don't think of marrying me
He would have ugly moods, when he hated Ona and the whole family, because they stood in his way.
Of a deeply religious temperament, there was inevitably a tinge of the devotional in his mood.
The guests were reluctant to address her, feeling that she was in no mood for their conversation.
He was glad of a chance to be alone to recover from the influence of ordinary actual life, which had already depressed his happy mood.
The smooth richness of their diction; the amiable sweetness of their mood, their gracious caprice, the delicacy of their satire (which was so kind that it should have some other name), their abundance of light and color, and the deep heart of humanity underlying their airiest fantasticality, all united in an effect which was different from any I had yet known.
Angry of mood he went, from his eyes, likest to fire, stood out a hideous light.
The little stinging, buzzing imps succeeded in dispelling a mood which might have held her there in the darkness half a night longer.
I felt I had him at a disadvantage, had caught him in the mood of indiscretion; and to tell the truth I was not curious to learn what might have driven a young medical student out of London.