interpret

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interpret

[in′tər·prət]
(computer science)
To print on a punched card the information punched in that card.

interpret

To run a program one line at a time. Each line of source language is translated into machine language and then executed.
References in periodicals archive ?
The challenges in achieving this, particularly if the intent is to achieve waived status, are not trivial, as any such test system must be built in such a manner as to be highly resistant to contamination, while yielding readily interpretable results all in the hands of what would normally be referred to as "untrained users" without indepth training on the particular assay.
Furthermore, because parameters of the model are highly interpretable and independent of the microscope system, they are ideal for analyzing perturbations in high content screening applications.
Schwartz's team analyzed modeled untransformed BMI values instead of BMI z scores because the former "yields estimates that are more interpretable, precise, and sensitive to factors that alter change," they wrote.
Dicha idea, retomada por Schopenhauer, implica un mundo interpretable.
unvalued features on the one hand, and interpretable vs.
Using reliable and valid measures of students' outcomes which are sensitive to change is critical for obtaining interpretable and therefore useful results from evaluations of school-based interventions.
The main analysis--the specificity of Xpert MTB/RIF versus liquid culture--was only done on children who had 2 interpretable Xpert MTB/RIF and induced sputum culture results.
Collins also stresses that the combinatorial properties of Merge are indifferent to interpretation: 'What makes a structure interpretable or not is the fit of the inherent properties of the lexical items that are merged, which creates familiar argument structure properties' (127).
The tracings were of poor quality, but interpretable portions showed minimal variability and significant decelerations during contractions.
This is a two-volume documentary reader presenting the perspectives of American Indians (either in the voices of American Indians themselves or as interpretable through other accounts) on the history of North America.
Although similar observations had already been made in the colonies of European countries, it was only with Hansen's discovery of the pathogen that the observations became interpretable.
For all concentrations tested, yeast samples yielded interpretable histograms that could be gated and used to calculate yeast size and concentration.