machine-dependent


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machine-dependent

[mə′shēn di‚pen·dənt]
(computer science)
Referring to programming languages, programs, systems, and procedures that can be used only on a particular computer or on a line of computers manufactured by a single company.
References in periodicals archive ?
Course participants will learn the definition of scientific process documentation, the differences between machine-dependent and machine-independent process documentation, how to document processes for hybrid machines, along with how to document barrel and recovery, first-stage injection, second-stage packing, part cooling, and mold clamping.
Forest management includes office and administrative functions, as well as space for storage and machine-dependent.
in evaluating materials, developing preservation strategies, and creating master and use copies of machine-dependent records.
The Machine-dependent manufacturing overhead cost (Mach.
With machine-dependent infrastructure workingsteps embedded in the CNC, TCP part programs can be machine neutral and made compatible for machines within a given class such as milling or turning.
Here, Foreman warmly coos how man is being dehumanized by a machine-dependent society while hand claps and bluesy acoustic guitar licks accent humanity's plight.
With the new mechanical design, machine-dependent mismatches of only 0.
To mistake such machine-dependent states of being for full human life is to not recognise how profoundly we have changed life itself--or the new ethical and existential choices we thereby face.
While Continental Tire tracks a number of indices, including productivity, defective product rates, material usage, hours logged and company-wide expenses, managers also are concerned with machine-dependent costs, or those costs which involve parts and components that come out of the storeroom.
Fully automated rework systems eliminate operator involvement; therefore, placement accuracy is totally machine-dependent (Figure 8).
Zey's vision is a homogenized universe, where machine-dependent people live forever inside an endless, monolithic fortress against nature.
Machine-dependent patients could give consent for organ removal before they are dead.