Words that end in 4bit

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  • ieee 1394 — High Performance Serial Bus
  • commodore sx64 — (computer)   A "portable" Commodore 64. Shaped vaguely like a seat cushion, this cumbersome experiment in transportable computers had a detachable keyboard on one end which, when removed, revealed a 6" monitor and a 5 1/4" floppy disk drive. The curious combination of a bulky design and microscopic display are the most likely cause for the SX64's discontinuation.
  • ieee 754 — IEEE Floating Point Standard
  • inteldx4 — (processor)   Essentially an Intel 486DX microprocessor with a 16 kilobyte on-chip cache. The DX4 is the fastest member of the Intel 486 family. 75 and 100MHz versions are available. At an iCOMP index rating of 435, the 100 MHz DX4 performs up to 50% faster than the 66 MHz Intel DX2. The DX4's clock multiplier allows the processor to run three times faster than the system clock. This performance is achieved in part by a 16K on-chip cache (double that of the other 486s). The DX4 has an integrated floating point unit. Like the other 486s, the DX4 achieves performance through a RISC integer core that executes frequently used instructions in a single clock cycle (the Pentium's can execute multiple instructions in a single clock cycle). Low power consumption has been achieved with SL Technology and a 0.6 micron manufacturing process, giving 1.6 million transistors on a single chip operating at only 3.3 Volts. "IntelDX4" is the entire name, the "486" has been dropped and I am assured that there is no space in the same.
  • ieee 802.4 — (networking, standard)   The IEEE Token Bus standard.
  • qa4 — Question-answering language. A procedural calculus for intuitive reasoning. A LISP-based pattern-matching language for theorem proving. "QA4, A Language for Writing Problem-Solving Programs", J.F. Rulifson et al, Proc IFIP Congress 1968.
  • base 64 — (file format, algorithm)   A file format using 64 ASCII characters to encode the six bit binary data values 0-63. To convert data to base 64, the first byte is placed in the most significant eight bits of a 24-bit buffer, the next in the middle eight, and the third in the least significant eight bits. If there a fewer than three bytes to encode, the corresponding buffer bits will be zero. The buffer is then used, six bits at a time, most significant first, as indices into the string "ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZabcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz0123456789+/" and the indicated character output. If there were only one or two input bytes, the output is padded with two or one "=" characters respectively. This prevents extra bits being added to the reconstructed data. The process then repeats on the remaining input data. Base 64 is used when transmitting binary data through text-only media such as electronic mail, and has largely replaced the older uuencode encoding.
  • ultra64 — (hardware, games)   A Nintendo games machine, unveiled in May 1995.
  • snobol4 — (language)   A quite distinct descendant of SNOBOL, developed by Griswold et al in 1967. SNOBOL4 is declarative with dynamic scope. Patterns are first-class data objects that can be constructed by concatenation and alternation. Success and failure are used for flow control. Delayed (unevaluated) expressions can be used to implement recursion. It has a table data type. Strings generated at run time can be treated as programs and executed. See also vanilla.
  • framework 4 — A European Union funding programme, the information technology portion of which replaced ESPRIT.