- Clothing and ornamentation.
- A collection laid out to be view#Verb|viewed in full.
- An orderly series, arrangement or sequence.
- a gallant array of nobles and cavaliers
- Order; a regular and imposing arrangement; disposition in regular lines; hence, order of battle.
- drawn up in battle array
- wedged together in the closest array
- A large collection.
- their long array of sapphire and of gold
- We offer a dazzling array of choices.
- (mathematics) Common name for matrix.
- (programming) Any of various data structures designed to hold multiple elements of the same type; especially, a data structure that holds these elements in adjacent memory locations so that they may be retrieved using numeric indices.
- (legal) A ranking or setting forth in order, by the proper officer, of a jury as impanelled in a cause; the panel itself; or the whole body of jurors summoned to attend the court.
- (military) A militia.
- A group of hedgehogs.
- A microarray.
- (orderly series) disarray
- array data structure
- array data type
- array gain
- array mbira
- array processing
- array programming
- array slicing
- ICL Distributed Array Processor
- Intel Array Visualizer
- phased-array optics
- Programmable Array Logic
- Telescope Array Project
- towed array sonar
- German: Bekleidung, Tracht
- Italian: abbigliamento, agghindamento
- Portuguese: conjunto, traje
- Russian: убо́р
- Spanish: atavío, galas
- French: gamme, kyrielle, ribambelle
- German: Anzahl, Feld, Fülle, Reihe, Zahl
- Italian: gamma, sfilza, serie, assortimento
- Portuguese: gama
- Russian: ма́сса
- Spanish: gama
- French: tableau
- Portuguese: arranjo, array, vetor (unidimensional)
- Russian: масси́в
- Spanish: vector, arreglo
array (arrays, present participle arraying; past and past participle arrayed)
- To clothe and ornament; to adorn or attire.
- He was arrayed in his finest robes and jewels.
- To lay out in an orderly arrangement; to deploy or marshal.
- (legal) To set in order, as a jury, for the trial of a cause; that is, to call them one at a time.
- 1768, William Blackstone, “Of the Trial by Jury”, in Commentaries on the Laws of England, book III (Of Private Wrongs), Oxford: Printed at the Clarendon Press, OCLC 65350522 ↗, page 359 ↗:
- Alſo, though there be no perſonal objection againſt the ſheriff, yet if he arrays the panel at the nomination, or under the direction of either party, this is good cauſe of challenge to the array.