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Words containing 6

2 letter words containing 6

  • k6 — (processor)   A Pentium II class microprocessor, manufactured by AMD.
  • l6 — Bell Telephone Laboratories Low-Level Linked List Language. Ken Knowlton, 1965. List processing language, typeless.
  • p6 — (processor)   ("P" from Pentium, 6 from 686, the successor to 586 which is what the Pentium would have been had it followed the naming scheme its predecessors) The name for the Pentium Pro during development.
  • v6 — a six-cylinder V-engine.

3 letter words containing 6

  • 386 — Intel 80386
  • 486 — Intel 486
  • 586 — (processor)   What Intel's Pentium was not called.
  • 610 — (communications)   The standard type of two-wire wall socket and plug used for telephones in Australia.
  • 686 — (processor)   Pentium Pro or possibly Cyrix 6x86.

4 letter words containing 6

  • 6309 — Hitachi 6309
  • 6501 — (hardware)   An eight-bit microprocessor, the first sold by MOS Technology. The 6501 pin-compatible with the Motorola 6800 and was the first member of the 650x series. It had an on-chip clock oscillator. See also 6502.
  • 6502 — (hardware)   An eight-bit microprocessor designed by MOS Technology around 1975 and made by Rockwell. Unlike the Intel 8080 and its kind, the 6502 had very few registers. It was an 8-bit processor, with 16-bit address bus. Inside was one 8-bit data register (accumulator), two 8-bit index registers and an 8-bit stack pointer (stack was preset from address 256 to 511). It used these index and stack registers effectively, with more addressing modes, including a fast zero-page mode that accessed memory locations from address 0 to 255 with an 8-bit address (it didn't have to fetch a second byte for the address). Back when the 6502 was introduced, RAM was actually faster than CPUs, so it made sense to optimise for RAM access rather than increase the number of registers on a chip. The 6502 was used in the BBC Microcomputer, Apple II, Commodore, Apple Computer and Atari personal computers. Steve Wozniak described it as the first chip you could get for less than a hundred dollars (actually a quarter of the 6800 price). The 6502's indirect jump instruction, JMP (xxxx), was broken. If the address was hexadecimal xxFF, the processor would not access the address stored in xxFF and xxFF + 1, but rather xxFF and xx00. The 6510 did not fix this bug, nor was it fixed in any of the other NMOS versions of the 6502 such as the 8502. Bill Mensch at Western Design Center was probably the first to fix it, in the 65C02. The 6502 also had undocumented instructions. The 65816 is an expanded version of the 6502. There is a 6502 assembler by Doug Jones <[email protected]> which supports macros and conditional features and can be used for linkage editing of object files. It requires Pascal. See also cross-assembler, RTI, Small-C.
  • 6510 — (processor)   A successor to the 6502. The 6510 was used in the Commodore 64C. Successors included the 8502 used in the Commodore 128 line.
  • 6800 — Motorola 6800

5 letter words containing 6

  • 386sx — Intel 80386SX
  • 486dx — Intel 486
  • 486sx — Intel 486SX
  • 6.001 — (education)   /siks dub*l oh wun/, /dub*l oh wun/ or rarely /siks dub*l oh fun/ MIT's introductory computer class for majors, known for its intensity. Developed by Gerald Sussman and Hal Abelson, the course is taught in Scheme and introduces recursion, higher-order functions, object-oriented programming and much more. Students who grasp the metacircular interpreter gain entry into the Knights of the Lambda-Calculus. 6.001 has been exported to several other colleges, sometimes successfully. The textbook, "Structure and Interpretation of Computer Programs", written with Julie Sussman is a classic that can be found on the shelves of many computer scientists, whether they took the course or not. Legendary characters from the class, problem sets, and book include the wise Alyssa P. Hacker, Ben Bitdiddle, Lem E. Tweakit and Eva Lu Ator, the careless Louis Reasoner and Captain Abstraction.
  • 16450 — (hardware)   A UART with a one-byte FIFO buffer. The 16450 is a higher speed, fixed version of the 8250. It was superseded by the 16550. The 16450 was used for the IBM PC AT and PS/2 but will not work in a IBM PC XT.

6 letter words containing 6

  • 1.tr.6 — (networking, protocol)   A control channel protocol for ISDN. It is a national standard in Germany but is being replaced by Euro-ISDN.
  • 16550a — (hardware)   A version of the 16550 UART. Superseded by the 16650.
  • 16750c — (hardware)   A UART with a 64-byte FIFO. The 16C750 is a CMOS version.
  • 16c550 — 16550
  • 16c750 — 16750C

7 letter words containing 6

  • 68lc040 — Motorola 68LC040
  • k56flex — (protocol)   A modem standard developed by Rockwell for 56 kbps communications. K56flex Became more popular than the rival X2 but will be superseded by the official V.90 standard.
  • mac-360 — A system for solving numerical problems using equation-like input. Developed around 1967.
  • mc68000 — Motorola 68000
  • mc68010 — Motorola 68010

8 letter words containing 6

  • bliss-36 — (language)   DEC's equivalent of BLISS-10.
  • cy486slc — A version of the Intel 486 made by Cyrix. It has a 486SX instruction set, a 1 kilobyte cache, and an Intel 80386SX-compatible pinout and thus, 16-bit data bus.
  • dsp56000 — A digital signal processing chip from Motorola. An assembler called a56 and a port of gcc called dsp56k-gcc are available.
  • dsp56001 — A digital signal processing chip from Motorola. An assembler called a56 is available.
  • dual-607 — (language)   An early system on the IBM 701.

9 letter words containing 6

  • bliss-16c — (language)   DEC's cross-compiler equivalent of BLISS-11.

10 letter words containing 6

  • dsp56k-gcc — Motorola's port of gcc version 1.37.1 to the Motorola DSP56000.

11 letter words containing 6

  • 192.168.1.1 — (networking)   The default IP address used to connect to many brands of router to set them up. It can be used from a web browser in the URL http://192.168.1.1. This URL, and the necessary default login details, are often printed on the router. The same address may also be accessible via a telnet command line interface. This is a private address that is only visible when connected directly to the router, i.e. it will not be routed by other network hardware.
  • multipop-68 — (operating system)   An early time-sharing operating system developed in Edinburgh by Robin Popplestone and others. It was inspired by MIT' Project MAC, via a "MiniMac" project which was aborted when it became obvious that Elliot Brothers Ltd. could not supply the necessary disk storage. Multipop was highly efficient in its use of machine resources to support symbolic programming, and effective - e.g. in supporting the development of the Boyer-Moore theorem prover and of Burstall and Darlington's transformation work. It was not good at supporting the user programs which were then the standard fare of computing, e.g. matrix inversion. This arose from the fact that while the POP-2 compiler generated good code for function call (which is a lot of what layered systems like operating systems do) it did not generate efficient code for arithmetic or store access, because there was no way to police the generation of illegal objects statically. (Hindley-Milner type checking did not exist). Indeed, since many OS features like file-access were performed by function-call (of a closure) rather than an OS call requiring a context switch, POP-2 actually gained performance. Multipop68 was efficient primarily because the one language, POP-2 served all purposes: it was the command language for the operating system as well as being the only available programming language. Thus there was no need to swap in compilers etc. All store management was accomplished uniformly by the garbage collector, as opposed to having store management for the OS and store management for each application. There was a substantial amount of assembly language in Multipop68. This was primarily for interrupt handling, and it is difficult to handle this without a real-time garbage-collector.

12 letter words containing 6

  • 386spart.par — (operating system)   (Or "WIN386.SWP") 386SPART.PAR was a hidden file created by Windows 3.1 for use as virtual memory swap file. It was generally found in the root directory, however it could appear elsewhere. Its size depended on how much virtual memory you set up.
  • dod-std-2168 — (standard)   A DoD standard for software quality assurance procedures.
  • dsp56165-gcc — A port of gcc version 1.40 to the Motorola DSP56156 and DSP56000 by Andrew Sterian <[email protected]>.

13 letter words containing 6

  • dod-std-2167a — (standard)   A DoD standard specifying the overall process for the development and documentation of mission-critical software systems.

On this page, we collect all words with letter 6. To make easier to find the right word we have divided all 228 words to groups according to their length. So you should go to appropriate page if can’t find the word that contains 6 that you are searching. Also you can use this page in Scrabble.

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