Words ending with 0

1 letter words ending with 0

  • aleph 0 — (mathematics)   The cardinality of the first infinite ordinal, omega (the number of natural numbers). Aleph 1 is the cardinality of the smallest ordinal whose cardinality is greater than aleph 0, and so on up to aleph omega and beyond. These are all kinds of infinity. The Axiom of Choice (AC) implies that every set can be well-ordered, so every infinite cardinality is an aleph; but in the absence of AC there may be sets that can't be well-ordered (don't posses a bijection with any ordinal) and therefore have cardinality which is not an aleph. These sets don't in some way sit between two alephs; they just float around in an annoying way, and can't be compared to the alephs at all. No ordinal possesses a surjection onto such a set, but it doesn't surject onto any sufficiently large ordinal either.
  • star 0 — Early system on Datatron 200 series. Listed in CACM 2(5):16 (May 1959).

2 letter words ending with 0

  • h0 — Hubble constant
  • l0 — (language)   A low-level language developed at the Technical University of Munich. L0 was typed and had the usual flow control, but only 3-address expressions. Higher level languages, L1 and L2 were planned.
  • m0 — the amount of money in circulation in notes and coin, plus the banks' till money and the banks' balances at the Bank of England
  • algol 60 — (language)   ALGOrithmic Language 1960. A portable language for scientific computations. ALGOL 60 was small and elegant. It was block-structured, nested, recursive and free form. It was also the first language to be described in BNF. There were three lexical representations: hardware, reference, and publication. The only structured data types were arrays, but they were permitted to have lower bounds and could be dynamic. It also had conditional expressions; it introduced :=; if-then-else; very general "for" loops; switch declaration (an array of statement labels generalising Fortran's computed goto). Parameters were call-by-name and call-by-value. It had static local "own" variables. It lacked user-defined types, character manipulation and standard I/O. See also EULER, ALGOL 58, ALGOL 68, Foogol.
  • cobalt 60 — a radioactive isotope of cobalt having a mass number of 60 and a half-life of 5.2 years, used chiefly in radiotherapy.

3 letter words ending with 0

  • 610 — (communications)   The standard type of two-wire wall socket and plug used for telephones in Australia.
  • a-0 — (language)   (Or A0) A language for the UNIVAC I or II, using three-address code instructions for solving mathematical problems. A-0 was the first language for which a compiler was developed. It was produced by Grace Hopper's team at Remington Rand in 1952. Later internal versions were A-1, A-2, A-3, AT-3. AT-3 was released as MATH-MATIC.
  • b-0 — (language)   The original name of FLOW-MATIC from Remington Rand. B-0 was used on the UNIVAC I or II about 1958.
  • ds0 — (communications)   The zeroth DS level, having a transmission rate of 64,000 bits per second (64 kb/s), intended to carry one voice channel (a phone call).
  • g10 — Group of Ten

4 letter words ending with 0

  • 2780 — Binary Synchronous Transmission
  • 3270 — IBM 3270
  • 3780 — Binary Synchronous Transmission
  • 4510 — (processor)   A 65CE02 with two 6526 IO controllers. Used in the Commodore 65.
  • 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.

5 letter words ending with 0

  • 16550 — (hardware)   A version of the 16450 UART with a 16-byte FIFO. Superseded by the 16550A. This chip might not operate correctly with all software. The 16C550 is a CMOS version.
  • 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.
  • 16650 — (hardware)   A version of the 16550A UART with a 32-byte FIFO. Superseded by the 16750C.
  • 32000 — National Semiconductor 32000
  • 68000 — Motorola 68000

6 letter words ending with 0

  • 16c550 — 16550
  • 16c750 — 16750C
  • 16c850 — (hardware)   A version of the 16450 UART in CMOS with 128-byte FIFO.
  • arm610 — (processor)   A 32-bit RISC microprocessor based on the ARM6 processor core designed by Advanced RISC Machines Ltd. The ARM610 is the successor to the ARM3 processor and is produced by VLSI Technology Inc. It consumes 500mW at 33MHz with a 5V supply.
  • arm710 — (processor)   A 32-bit RISC microprocessor based on the ARM7 processor core designed by Advanced RISC Machines Ltd. The A710 is the successor to the ARM610 processor. It was released in July 1994 by VLSI Technology Inc. The ARM710 can run at 40MHz (fastest sample 55MHz) dissipating 500mW with a 5V supply or 25MHz with 3.3V supply. It has an 8 kilobyte on-chip cache, memory management unit and write buffer. The ARM700 and ARM710 processors represent a significant improvement over the ARM610 processors. They have a higher maximum clock speed and a number of architectural improvements such as double the size of internal cache, this means that more of any process can be executed internally without accessing the (relatively) slow external memory. Other improvements are an improved write buffer and an enlarged Translation Lookaside Buffer in the MMU. All of these improvements increase the performance of the system and deliver more real performance than a simple comparison of clock speeds would indicate. The ARM710 has been optimised for integer performance. The FPA11 floating point coprocessor has a peak throughput of up to 5 MFLOPS and achieves an average throughput in excess of 3 MFLOPS for a range of calculations.

7 letter words ending with 0

  • 68lc040 — Motorola 68LC040
  • arm7500 — (processor)   An ARM7 core with I/O and VIDC20 all on one integrated circuit.
  • bjc4000 — A colour bubble jet printer from Canon. Released in September 1994. It features 720 x 360 dots per inch in black and white mode and 360 x 360 in colour. It has two cartridges: one for black and one for the three primary colours so it prints true black when printing in colour.
  • eia-530 — (communications, standard)   (Formerly "RS-530") An EIA serial line standard which specifies differential line and singe ended communications. Combining EIA-422 and EIA-423, and defining a 25-pin connector for mechanical connections, this standard serves as a complement to EIA-232 for high(er) speed data transmissions.
  • emu8000 — (multimedia, hardware, music)   The "Advanced WavEffect" music synthesizer integrated circuit used on the SB AWE32 card. The EMU8000 is a sub-system offering high quality music synthesis and an "effect engine" which provides musical effects like reverb and chorus to MIDI playback. The EMU8000 supports up to 32 voices, and the effect amount for each voice can be controlled via MIDI.

8 letter words ending with 0

  • bliss-10 — (language)   A version of BLISS from CMU for the PDP-10.
  • dsp56000 — A digital signal processing chip from Motorola. An assembler called a56 and a port of gcc called dsp56k-gcc are available.
  • mcp-1600 — A processor made by Western Digital, consisting of at least four separate integrated circuits, including the control circuitry unit, the ALU, two or four ROM chips with microcode, and timing circuitry. The ALU chip contained twenty-six 8-bit registers and an 8-bit ALU, while the control unit supervised the moving of data, memory access, and other control functions. The ROM allowed the chip to function as either an 8- or 16-bit chip, with clever use of the 8-bit ALU. Further, microcode allowed the addition of floating-point routines (40 + 8 bit format), simplifying programming (and possibly producing a floating-point coprocessor). Two standard microcode ROMs were available. This flexibility was one reason it was also used to implement the DEC LSI-11 processor as well as the WD Pascal Microengine.
  • trash-80 — Derogatory name for Tandy's TRS-80.
  • twenty20 — a form of one-day cricket in which each side bats for twenty overs

9 letter words ending with 0

  • alcool-90 — (language)   An object-oriented extension of ML with run-time overloading and a type-based notion of modules, functors and inheritance. It is built on CAML Light. E-mail: <[email protected]>.
  • jpeg-2000 — (image, file format)   A potential successor to JPEG with better compression and multiresolution images. JPEG-2000 gives reasonable quality down to 0.1 bits/pixel (JPEG quality drops dramatically below about 0.4 bits/pixel).
  • pascal-80 — A successor of Platon. Developed at RC International for systems programming. Later it was renamed Real-Time Pascal. "PASCAL80 Report", J. Staunstrup, RC Intl, Denmark Jan 1980.

11 letter words ending with 0

  • convert.f90 — A Fortran77 to Fortran90 translator by Michael Metcalf <[email protected]>. The significant differences between the two Fortrans make this package useful.

12 letter words ending with 0

  • interlisp-10 — An Interlisp with shallow binding.
  • smalltalk-80 — (language)   The classic standard Smalltalk dialect, described in Adele's book, cited below, commonly known as "The Blue Book". Mail server: [email protected]

On this page, we collect all words that ending in letter 0. To make easier to find the right word we have divided all 208 words to groups according to their length. So you should go to appropriate page if can’t find the word that ends in 0 that you are searching. Also you can use this page in Scrabble.

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