35-letter words containing c, a, l, n, d, r

  • coalition for networked information — (body)   (CNI) A consortium formed by American Research Libraries, CAUSE and EDUCOM to promote the creation of, and access to, information resources in networked environments in order to enrich scholarship and enhance intellectual productivity.
  • compiler and generalized translator — (language)   (COGENT) A compiler writing language with pattern-directed string and list processing features, for CDC 3600 and CDC 3800. A COGENT program consists of productions defining a context-free language, plus analysis and synthesis function generators.
  • concurrent object-oriented language — (language)   (COOL) An extension of C++ with task-level parallelism for shared-memory multi-processors. E-mail: Rohit Chandra <[email protected]>.
  • content-based information retrieval — (image, algorithm)   (CBIR) A general term for methods for using information stored in image archives.
  • definitional constraint programming — (language)   (DCP) A declarative, programming paradigm which integrates concurrent constraint programming, constraint logic programming and functional programming. In this setting a concurrent constraint language becomes a coordination system that organises the concurrent interaction of parallel functional computations. The language is also a generalisation of parallel functional programming languages, such as Id, where constraints and constraint abstractions are reused to define new constraints, as the means of programming logical variables for parallel coordination.
  • descriptive top-level specification — (DTLS) A language used in POSIX and TRUSIX.
  • dijkstra's guarded command language — (language)   A language invented by Edsger Dijkstra ca. 1974. It introduced the concept of guards and committed choice nondeterminism (don't care nondeterminism). Described and used in ["A Discipline of Programming", E. Dijkstra, P-H 1976].
  • dynamic host configuration protocol — (protocol)   (DHCP) A protocol that provides a means to dynamically allocate IP addresses to computers on a local area network. The system administrator assigns a range of IP addresses to DHCP and each client computer on the LAN has its TCP/IP software configured to request an IP address from the DHCP server. The request and grant process uses a lease concept with a controllable time period. DHCP is defined in RFC 2131.
  • federal insurance contributions act — a law requiring that employees and employers alike contribute towards the cost of Social Security and Medicare
  • he couldn't raffle a chook in a pub — he is incapable of carrying out even the simplest of tasks
  • hierarchical object oriented design — (programming)   (HOOD) An architectural design method, primarily for Ada, leading to automated checking, documentation and source code generation.
  • integrated services digital network — (communications)   (ISDN) A set of communications standards allowing a single wire or optical fibre to carry voice, digital network services and video. ISDN is intended to eventually replace the plain old telephone system. ISDN was first published as one of the 1984 ITU-T Red Book recommendations. The 1988 Blue Book recommendations added many new features. ISDN uses mostly existing Public Switched Telephone Network (PSTN) switches and wiring, upgraded so that the basic "call" is a 64 kilobits per second, all-digital end-to-end channel. Packet and frame modes are also provided in some places. There are different kinds of ISDN connection of varying bandwidth (see DS level): DS0 = 1 channel PCM at 64 kbps T1 or DS1 = 24 channels PCM at 1.54 Mbps T1C or DS1C = 48 channels PCM at 3.15 Mbps T2 or DS2 = 96 channels PCM at 6.31 Mbps T3 or DS3 = 672 channels PCM at 44.736 Mbps T4 or DS4 = 4032 channels PCM at 274.1 Mbps Each channel here is equivalent to one voice channel. DS0 is the lowest level of the circuit. T1C, T2 and T4 are rarely used, except maybe for T2 over microwave links. For some reason 64 kbps is never called "T0". A Basic Rate Interface (BRI) is two 64K "bearer" channels and a single "delta" channel ("2B+D"). A Primary Rate Interface (PRI) in North America and Japan consists of 24 channels, usually 23 B + 1 D channel with the same physical interface as T1. Elsewhere the PRI usually has 30 B + 1 D channel and an E1 interface. A Terminal Adaptor (TA) can be used to connect ISDN channels to existing interfaces such as EIA-232 and V.35. Different services may be requested by specifying different values in the "Bearer Capability" field in the call setup message. One ISDN service is "telephony" (i.e. voice), which can be provided using less than the full 64 kbps bandwidth (64 kbps would provide for 8192 eight-bit samples per second) but will require the same special processing or bit diddling as ordinary PSTN calls. Data calls have a Bearer Capability of "64 kbps unrestricted". ISDN is offered by local telephone companies, but most readily in Australia, France, Japan and Singapore, with the UK somewhat behind and availability in the USA rather spotty. (In March 1994) ISDN deployment in Germany is quite impressive, although (or perhaps, because) they use a specifically German signalling specification, called 1.TR.6. The French Numeris also uses a non-standard protocol (called VN4; the 4th version), but the popularity of ISDN in France is probably lower than in Germany, given the ludicrous pricing. There is also a specifically-Belgian V1 experimental system. The whole of Europe is now phasing in Euro-ISDN. See also Frame Relay, Network Termination, SAPI.
  • interactive development environment — (programming, tool)   (IDE, integrated development environment) A system for supporting the process of writing software. Such a system may include a syntax-directed editor, graphical tools for program entry, and integrated support for compiling and running the program and relating compilation errors back to the source. Such systems are typically both interactive and integrated, hence the ambiguous acronym. They are interactive in that the developer can view and alter the execution of the program at the level of statements and variables. They are integrated in that, partly to support the above interaction, the source code editor and the execution environment are tightly coupled, e.g. allowing the developer to see which line of source code is about to be executed and the current values of any variables it refers to. Examples include Visual C++ and Visual Basic.
  • international computers limited plc — (company)   (ICL) A UK hardware and software manufacturer specialising in systems integration in selected markets, supported by its service and technology businesses. ICL operates in over 80 countries worldwide, with 24000 employees and revenues of £2.6 billion in 1993. ICL produced George 2, George 3, VME, OpenVME, Series 39, DME, CME, the ICL 1900 and ICL 2900 series.
  • inverse address resolution protocol — (networking, protocol)   (InARP) Additions to ARP typically used for Frame Relay. [Any other examples of its use?] InARP allows a station to determine a protocol address (e.g. IP address) from a DLCI. This is useful if a new virtual circuit becomes available. Signalling messages announce its DLCI, but without the corresponding protocol address it is unusable: no frames can be routed to it. See RFC 2390.
  • moldavian soviet socialist republic — a republic of the U.S.S.R.
  • national science foundation network — (NSFNET) A high speed hierarchical "network of networks" in the US, funded by the National Science Foundation. At the highest level, it is a backbone network comprising 16 nodes connected to a 45Mb/s facility which spans the continental United States. Attached to that are mid-level networks and attached to the mid-levels are campus and local networks. NSFNET also has connections out of the US to Canada, Mexico, Europe, and the Pacific Rim. The NSFNET is part of the Internet.
  • perpetual motion of the second kind — motion of a hypothetical mechanism that derives its energy from a source at a lower temperature. It is impossible in practice because of the second law of thermodynamics
  • philip dormer stanhope chesterfield — Philip Dormer Stanhope [dawr-mer stan-uh p] /ˈdɔr mər ˈstæn əp/ (Show IPA), 4th Earl of, 1694–1773, British statesman and author.
  • principle of mathematical induction — a law in set theory which states that if a set is a subset of the set of all positive integers and contains 1, and if for each number in the given set the succeeding natural number is in the set, then the given set is identical to the set of all positive integers. Compare induction (def 5).
  • reverse address resolution protocol — (networking, protocol)   (RARP) A protocol defined in RFC 903 which provides the reverse function of ARP. RARP maps a hardware address (MAC address) to an IP address. It is used primarily by diskless nodes, when they first initialise, to find their IP address. See also BOOTP.
  • single-line digital subscriber line — (communications, protocol)   (SDSL, or Single-pair High Speed Digital Subscriber Line, S-HDSL) A form of Digital Subscriber Line similar to HDSL but providing T1 or E1 connections over a single twisted-pair copper line.
  • social and liberal democratic party — (in Britain) a centrist political party formed in 1988 by the merging of the Liberal Party and part of the Social Democratic Party. In 1989 it changed its name to the Liberal Democrats
  • standard instrument control library — (SICL) A platform-independent API for software to control and test electronic instruments conforming to IEEE 488.
  • target-machine description language — (TMDL) The machine-description language used in the Graham-Glanville code generator.
  • trust-territory-the-pacific-islands — a U.S. trust territory in the Pacific Ocean, comprising the Mariana, Marshall, and Caroline Islands: approved by the United Nations 1947; since 1976 constituents of the trusteeship have established or moved toward self-government. 717 sq. mi. (1857 sq. km).

On this page, we collect all 35-letter words with C-A-L-N-D-R. It’s easy to find right word with a certain length. It is the easiest way to find 35-letter word that contains in C-A-L-N-D-R to use in Scrabble or Crossword puzzles

Was this page helpful?
Yes No
Thank you for your feedback! Tell your friends about this page
Tell us why?