takedown


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takedown

[′tāk‚dau̇n]
(computer science)
The actions performed at the end of an equipment operating cycle to prepare the equipment for the next setup; for example, to remove the tapes from the tape handlers at the end of a computer run is a takedown operation.
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com), a standard 1894 takedown in 50 percent shape is worth about $1,220 unless it is in .
Dejdamrong found consistent success with his Muay Thai while Doliguez opted to shoot for takedowns while countering with his world-class Boxing.
The final takedown saw Lazarz push home his advantage and he finished with a flourish, landing several strikes with McDermott helpless on the mat to assure victory.
It is only through greater intelligence sharing can we increase the likelihood of takedown success.
Unfortunately such roles typically portrayed takedown rifles as being intended only for nefarious purposes on the big screen.
According to Tech Crunch, Google's figures during the second half of 2012 dealt with declining takedown requests.
But, somehow, Sadeghikoukandeh kept his balance and, somehow, he got the leverage to do a back flip, knocking the Russian to the mat and then jumping on his back, winning points for the takedown.
Microsoft said the malware families aimed at in this most recent takedown affected over 7.
A staff attorney focusing on intellectual property at the digital rights advocacy group the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF), Mitch Stoltz said that the increase in takedowns isn't necessarily connected to an increase in piracy or pirated content online, Mashable reports.
The correct NSN for the lower takedown pin (Item 15) is NSN 5315-01-561-4004.
She then sought damages against Universal, the world s biggest record company, for sending a meritless takedown request.