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flip

1. a somersault, esp one performed in the air, as in a dive, rather than from a standing position
2. same as nog

FLIP

[flip]
(naval architecture)

FLIP

(1)
An early assembly language on the G-15.

[Listed in CACM 2(5):16 (May 1959)].

FLIP

(2)
["FLIP User's Manual", G. Kahn, TR 5, INRIA 1981].

FLIP

(3)
Formal LIst Processor.

An early language for pattern-matching on Lisp structures, similar to CONVERT.

["FLIP, A Format List Processor", W. Teitelman, Memo MAC-M-263, MIT 1966].
References in periodicals archive ?
Templates find use among users of FlipHTML5 flipping book tool because it allows them to produce professional flipping books without bordering about numerous configurations.
The 49,059 homes flipped in the first quarter represented 7.2 percent of all home sales during the quarter, up from 5.9 percent in the previous quarter and up from 6.7 percent a year ago--the highest home flipping rate since Q1 2010.
"With mortgage rates remaining strong and people staying in their homes longer, we have started to see a bit of a flipping rate slowdown," said Todd Teta, chief product officer at ATTOM Data Solutions.
The average gross flipping profit of$65,000in 2018 represented an average 44.8 percent ROI, down from 50.3 percent in 2017 and down from an all-time high average gross flipping ROI of 51 percent in 2016
"There was an opportunity to highlight what works in various regions by featuring successful people in different locations who had mastered the art of flipping in their town."
Adopting another new approach in flipped learning, Chung-Kai Huang and Chun-Yu Lin, in their contribution entitled "Flipping business education: transformative use of team-based learning in Human Resource Management classrooms", presents a study on integrating flipped classroom and team-based learning in two Human Resource Management classes with a two-dimensional design of pre-class, in-class and post-class activities combining with individual, team and class activities.
The idea behind flipping a classroom is not a new concept in education (Kachka, 2012b; Moran & Milsom, 2015; Sams & Bergmann, 2013; Tucker, 2012), as students have been asked over centuries to come to class prepared by competing required reading.
Students were divided into six groups and course contents were delivered into traditional lectures followed by flipping the small group classes.
org), a nonprofit providing teachers with resources needed to implement this pedagogical approach in which class-consuming lectures are literally viewed as homework, freeing up deeper, more active learning experiences in class, and thereby flipping the traditional model on its head.
First is that a much higher percentage are buying with cash the homes they eventually flip: 71.1% for homes flipped in Q1 2016 versus 36.6% in Q1 2006 prior to the recession and at the peak of flipping activity.
The growing popularity of home flipping could overheat the housing market, according to a recent RealtyTrac report.