New answers tagged list
They are simply dishes. Some dishes may be specific to certain cuisines, or otherwise identifiable in your categories, but based on the examples you give, dish seems to be the simplest word encompassing all of them. grocery (list), as mentioned in a comment is not a valid description, as it would apply only to people who buy these dishes in a ready-made ...
You should make your question more clear. Where are you planning to use this list? I'd simply call the list refreshments If you're looking for something really fancy, try comestibles An item of food: a fridge groaning with comestibles [Oxford] EDIT: Thanks for updating your question. After reading it, I think you want to describe something ...
Look up the terms: prefix (add at beginning – 'prepend') postfix (add at ending – 'append') infix ('insert' in between) adfix (hypernym for all above) Note that the "xfix"s and the "xpend"s are independent sets. Both sets of terms exist and are used in different contexts, but never mixed. HTH.
Since you mention using code notation, it's worth noting that in programming lingo, what you have done is: added/inserted 'head' (first node) added/inserted 'tail' (last node) inserted before given node inserted after given node [Wikipedia]
The terms that come to mind here are ones often used in phonology: word-initial and word-final. These are compact ways of saying At the beginning of the word... At the end of the word... So for these to be relevant to your situation, we can just change word to list. Now you can make sentences like these: Add a list-initial 0 and a list-final 5. ...
Former means “the first of two” and latter means “the second of two.” Notice that you should use these terms when speaking of only two previously mentioned items. If the options include three or more, former and latter do not apply. Relevant question.
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