atomicity


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atomicity

[‚ad·ə′mis·əd·ē]
(chemistry)
The number of atoms in a molecule of a compound.
References in periodicals archive ?
However, online shopping systems have their own security properties such as Atomicity and Payment Completion Invariant Hybrid web applications that combine the APIs of multiple web services into integrated services like online shopping websites have rapidly developed, and caused new security concerns.
With the MULTI/ EXEC/WATCH/WAIT commands and Lua scripts, Redis provides atomicity and isolation required for transactions, while its AOF persistence mode can be configured to persist every write for durability.
In addition, it also has had ACID transactions (ACID stands for Atomicity, Consistency, Isolation, and Durability).
Atomicity is vital in order to easily undo the effects of failures in either individual computations or the entire system.
The subclass Logical Exploit' is further sub-classified into the classes of Exception Condition', Race condition', Atomicity Error ' and Serialization Error'.
Indeed, due to the increased surface to volume ratio and proportion of atomicity, the interaction as well as the adhesion of nanoparticles with tooth structure would be improved [10,16].
Measurement of service quality provided by organization portal Quality parameter Capabilities Information Content Value Accuracy Consistency usefulness Up-to-date System Accessibility Availability Responsiveness Feasibility Robustness Finality Transactional Atomicity Consistency Segregation Durability Security Authorization Authentication Confidentiality Non-repudiation
Finally, for my taste, no commercial database products have strong enough adherence to the ACID principles of transaction atomicity, consistency, isolation and durability.
Finally, let us note that Wolin's interpretation actually oscillates between two poles--Hobbesean and de Tocquevillean totalitarianism--and that they share the same premises: atomicity and conformity of individuals.
syntactic atomicity (no anaphoric relations between an internal constituent of a compound and an external element);
The second reason for the lower rate of loss of primitive adjectives is related to the nature of these adjectives and, more specifically, to their degree of atomicity and analysability and their formal and semantic contribution to hyponymy as shown by derivational paradigms.