cog

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cog

1. any of the teeth or projections on the rim of a gearwheel or sprocket
2. a gearwheel, esp a small one

cog

[käg]
(design engineering)
A tooth on the edge of a wheel.
(electricity)
A fluctuation in the torque delivered by a motor when it runs at low speed, due to electromechanical effects. Also known as torque ripple.

cog

In a cogged joint, the solid portion which is left in a timber after it has been notched.
References in periodicals archive ?
* That the current CoGS "strongly recommend" to the 2019-2022 council that it "examine the process by which dioceses are invited to make and fulfill financial commitments to the ministries of General Synod."
For instance, how does one define the COG, or even Clausewitz' original Schwerpunkt, and apply it to cyberwar with hackers wreaking havoc in virtual spaces and whose attacks have terrible physical consequences?
The above advice, which the IRS published in January 2009, addresses only the allocation of deferred compensation where that compensation was not treated as part of COGS. The legal advice does not indicate whether the taxpayer was subject to Sec.
Keeping Pape's coercion equation in mind, targeting ability COGs is intended to alter the adversary's political calculations by undermining the adversary's confidence [~ p(B)] in its own strategy.
As Clausewitz states, the degree of unity formed by military forces and the geographical spaces in which they have to fight can create more than one COG. He advocates tracing multiple COGs back to a single one whenever possible.
Under these circumstances, the cogs interlocked, shunting blood that had just come from the body back for another tour instead of sending it to the lungs to reload oxygen.
Among business software companies, COGS takes a smaller bite--usually between 17% and 24% of revenues.
"The key mechanism is to give ACIP the ability to change its own composition without having to come back to General Synod to amend Canon XXII," Jones told CoGS. "And that model is very similar to what General Synod did when it created the ecclesiastical province of Ontario by dividing the ecclesiastical province of Canada, and similarly the ecclesiastical province of British Columbia and the Yukon--it gave a benchmark...from which each could thereafter change their own constitutions."
Issues: After concessions, the remaining issues were the amounts of COGS and whether some business expenses could be deducted against income from sales of nonmarijuana merchandise.
The intent of the proposed definition is to limit COGs to tangible agents that have a physical existence.
In using total revenue minus COGS to calculate its margin, an entity must take into account the following statement in the instructions to the new Texas franchise tax report: