acquire

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acquire

[ə′kwīr]
(electronics)
Of acquisition radars, the process of detecting the presence and location of a target in sufficient detail to permit identification.
Of tracking radars, the process of positioning a radar beam so that a target is in that beam to permit the effective employment of weapons. Also known as target acquisition.
References in periodicals archive ?
Metta is an easily acquirable spiritual practice through regular meditation.
This reflects a more instrumental definition that emphasises technical competency as an individually acquirable attribute.
Also, the market model, like Bloomberg for Forest, uses the acquirable and cheap data (google and space agency) and then, they can share it in the networks or social medias.
(5) What is interesting about Faulkner's use of the title is how it suggests an awareness of fencing terminology and technique acquirable only through experience, the reading of fencing manuals, or contact with fencers.
Prepared feed is easily acquirable and a lot of kitchen vegetable waste is eaten with relish.
But the overall technology that the Chinese have used for disrupting space systems from the ground is both easily acquirable and relatively inexpensive.
The confluence of these factors creates a situation where deterrent weapons are affordable and acquirable within the existing international system.
general maritime law, the damages acquirable under Section 905(b)
Evaluation indexes should reflect the real situation of the public transit network system and require a clear evaluation concept, acquirable data and better manoeuvrability.
Both non-dimmable GL-BR30/40 and TRIAC-dimmable GL-BR20D/30D/40D series, wherein the suffix "D" discriminates between non-dimmable and TRIAC-dimmable, are acquirable to satisfy specific requirements.
A further peril that is associated with online credibility is that young people may begin to undervalue credentials and miss opportunities to gain valuable but less readily acquirable skills.
This note will address the Louisiana Supreme Court's opinion in LASERS, which held that the omission of "former spouse" from a statutory list of beneficiaries does not deprive a former spouse of her interest in survivor benefits as they constitute acquirable community property.