explicit programming

explicit programming

[ik′splis·ət ′prō‚gram·iŋ]
(control systems)
Robotic programming that employs detailed and exact descriptions of the tasks to be performed.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
This was a successful attempt at machine learning, which means 'the science of getting computers to learn or improve performance using just data and no explicit programming'.
He said that deep-learning networks allow findings and results to be generated from data without explicit programming. In contrast to the decision-tree approach, deep-learning automates the process.
She notes, "Currently, no policy guidelines exist for government departments like DFAIT or the Canadian International Development Agency (CIDA) to integrate AVD in a crosscutting way into either country development strategies or thematic programming." Furthermore, "on the issue of armed violence reduction, it is currently unclear whether DFAIT or CIDA is the 'leading' department in policy development and programming." Only a few Canadian NGOs do explicit programming in armed violence reduction and development.
(26) Therefore, in over two-thirds of the cable-receiving United States, even paying customers desiring to view the explicit programming could not do so between the hours of 6 A.M.
In this way, unsupervised children (and unwilling adults) may still be exposed to sexually explicit programming.
Channel 5 has again been lashed by the watchdogs for going beyond the bounds of decency with its sexually explicit programming. Heaven help us, even Joan Collins joined in with an attack on tawdry telly.
But in the long term, the addition of Spice's more explicit programming to Playboy's cable offerings will bring 1.5 million more cable subscribers to Playboy's current 12.3 million, and the Cisneros deal will take the company into Latin America and Canada.
The panel denied Playboy a preliminary injunction against enforcing the statute, finding that signal bleed indeed exposed children "to sights and sounds from sexually explicit programming" before their parents could do anything about it.
Ernest Hollings (D-S.C.), is modeled on the FCC's indecency ban, which bars explicit programming on TV stations between 6 a.m and 10 p.m.