ADO

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Ado

(ä`dō), city (1987 est. pop. 287,000), SW Nigeria. Located in a region where rice, corn, cassava, and yams are grown. Traditionally an important cotton-weaving town, Ado also manufactures bricks, tile, and pottery. Ado was the capital of the YorubaYoruba
, people of SW Nigeria and Benin, numbering about 20 million. Today many of the large cities in Nigeria (including Lagos, Ibadan, and Abeokuta) are in Yorubaland.
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 Ekiti state that was probably founded in the 15th cent. It alternated between independence and subjection to BeninBenin
, city (1991 est. pop. 203,000), S Nigeria, a port on the Benin River. Palm nuts and timber are produced nearby and processed in Benin, which is the center of Nigeria's rubber industry. Furniture and carpets are also made. The Univ.
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 until the British gained control in 1894. The city is sometimes known as Ado-Ekiti.
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The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Vabbe, Adolf (Ado) Georgievich

 

Born Mar. 19 (31), 1892, in Tapa; died Apr. 20, 1961, in Tartu. Soviet painter and graphic artist. Honored Art Worker of the Estonian SSR (1946).

Vabbe studied in Munich at the studio of A. Ažbè (1911-13). He was a founding member of the “Pallas” group in Tartu (1918). Vabbe taught in Tartu at the Pallas Higher School of Art (1919-40), at the K. Mägi Higher School of Art (1940-41), and at the Art Institute (1944-50). From 1938 he held the rank of professor. Vabbe’s students included A. Bach-Liimand, A. Johani, and E. Kits. During the years 1953-56, Vabbe directed an experimental graphic workshop in Tallinn. He was influenced by impressionism and futurism (the paintings In the Café, 1918, private collection, Tartu; River Port, 1938, and Family With an Automobile, 1960—both in the Tartu Art Museum). Vabbe also made a notable contribution to the development of Estonian book graphics.

REFERENCE

Professor A. Vabbe: Kataloog. Tartu, 1962.
The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

ADO

This article is provided by FOLDOC - Free Online Dictionary of Computing (foldoc.org)

ADO

(ActiveX Data Objects) A programming interface from Microsoft that is designed as "the" Microsoft standard for data access. First used with Internet Information Server, ADO is a set of COM objects that provides an interface to OLE DB. The three primary objects are Connection, Command and Recordset. The Connection object establishes a connection with a particular database management system (DBMS) or other data source. It can also send a query to the database. The Command object is an alternate way of sending a query to the database, and the Recordset object contains the resulting answer, which is a group of records. See OLE DB, RDO, DAO and ODBC.

Object Libraries
ADO provides several object libraries for processing data. ADODB (ADO DataBase) is used to establish connections and retrieve recordsets. ADOX (ADO eXtension for Data Definition Language and Security) is used to create a database schema and create tables as well as deal with security issues. JRO (Jet and Replication Objects) is used to replicate and compact Microsoft Jet databases.

ADO.NET
ADO.NET is the .NET version of ADO, which is substantially different from ADO. It supports XML documents and relies on .NET Data Providers as an interface layer between the application and the databases.


ADO Interfaces
These are the various ways applications can access data sources using ADO and other Microsoft interfaces.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Abbreviations: AFLP, amplified fragment length polymorphism: cpSSR, chloroplast simple sequence repeat; IJO, International Jute Organization, Dhaka, Bangladesh; JRC, Jute Research Capsularis; JRO, Jute Research Olitorius; PCR, polymerase chain reaction.
In the months leading up to AS07, the JRO CBRND provided technical assistance to the NORTHCOM Operational Plans and Joint Force Development Directorate (J-7) and JFCOM J-7 in observing battle staff operating procedures at selected command and control locations and developing the effects of the nuclear detonation.
Unlike in the first JRo Cup that featured only the top 20 junior girls, the second edition will now include the boys in a Ryder Cup-style event with Rosales, now retired from active play, hoping to inspire the youth by providing them a tournament that will pit their talent and skills in a different kind of format.
To support this point, the JRO has illustrated a diagram (see facing page) showing where CBRN defense would support counterproliferation, force protection, and homeland security efforts.