build


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build

[bild]
(electronics)
To increase in received signal strength.

build

(1) (verb) To compile a program. See build tool.

(2) (noun) A version of a program. A build number is assigned to newly compiled instances of a program under development. When published, a version number is typically assigned to the software, and the build number is hidden. Occasionally, software development tools retain their build number rather than replacing it with a version number. See gold code, build tool and canary build.
References in periodicals archive ?
It cost 15 percent more to build, but chairman and CEO Peter Sodini says, "Our payback should be quick because we will be using 25 percent less energy than a conventionally built store." The world's first LEED-certified supermarket is Giant Eagle in Brunswick, Ohio, where a wetland helps soak up runoff.
In August 1995 the Colorado State Board for Community Colleges and Occupational Education and the Westminster City Council approved an Intergovernmental Agreement to jointly build and operate the library.
Designs, builds, and repairs precision injection molds for thermoplastics and thermo-sets using CNC machining.
Green proponents argue that traditional construction practices disregard both the long-term true cost of construction on the environment and the more immediate health of the occupants of the structures they build. In addition to these considerations, traditional building practices don't adequately factor annual operating costs into the cost of a facility over time.
* almost any geometry can be built within the dimensions of the machine's build volume;
After reading this article, each team should build a "skyscraper" at least 25 centimeters (10 inches) tall using only the materials listed above.
Environmental concerns such as Loken's--combined with diminishing supplies of traditional materials, demands for energy savings, and the need for affordable housing--are likely to transform the way America builds its homes.
In the older buildings, you gain certain architectural qualities that you just don't get in new schools, like beautiful daylight, high ceilings and durable, timeless materials we can't afford to build with in today's school market."
"I really do think that scientists and programs at universities motivated by pure intellectual interests often build capacity in the process of international research, not only through [dedicated] programs," says Chris Nielsen, executive director of the China Project of the Harvard University Center for the Environment.
Some architects claim an eco-house is too involved to build successfully from published blueprints (thereby saving the expense of architects and environmental consultants).