monarch

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monarch

1. a sovereign head of state, esp a king, queen, or emperor, who rules usually by hereditary right
2. a large migratory butterfly, Danaus plexippus, that has orange-and-black wings and feeds on the milkweed plant: family Danaidae

Monarch

A data capture program from Datawatch Corporation, Chelmsford, MA, (www.datawatch.com), that is used to transfer data from mainframe and minicomputer reports to the PC. It uses report files that contain data ready to print. Users identify the data directly from the report format on screen, and the program copies the data into the fields of various database or spreadsheet formats for the PC.
References in periodicals archive ?
the Wars of the Three Kingdoms had largely become a matter of monarchist Ireland and monarchist Scotland versus republican England ...
During the celebration of his 118th birthday in Sofia Monday, representatives of the monarchist organizations reminded a quote by Bulgaria's Tsar Boris III:
Ottawa, June 28 (ANI): Canadian monarchists have demanded that Prince Harry should be made their king.
The young prince, who is to be married on Friday, was warmly received on two recent visits Down Under, where his late mother Diana was much loved, and monarchists believe his profile has boosted support for the royals.
Soon after the fall of Communist leader Todor Zhivkov on November 10, 1989, monarchist groups began campaigning for the return of Bulgaria's number one political emigre, the exiled former king, and for a plebiscite on whether Bulgaria should be a republic or a monarchy (7).
Trotsky, Barbusse, and Sartre greeted Voyage au bout de la nuit (1932) with great symphathy, yet at the same time the monarchist Leon Daudet attached himself to Celine as one of his greatest and most fervent admirers.
Meanwhile, out in the countryside, feisty, elderly matriarch and fervent monarchist Krishna mobilizes her village to successfully defend against occupying Maoists.
of Montpellier) has published two magnificent biographies since 2000: Frederic Ozanam (1813-1853) and Cardinal de Cabrieres (1830-1921), the last monarchist bishop.
A recent story in the New York Post by Amir Taheri, an Iranian monarchist and neoconservative, about Iran's parliament debating a law for regulating a special dress code for Iranian Jews turned out to be completely false.
Drawn largely from Baptist and Congregationalist ranks, it came to prominence in the early 1650s and grew more militant as the government failed to effect awaited reforms, became more autocratic, and imprisoned Monarchist agitators.
The author does not identify that the source for his title "image government" is a 1656 tract by a Fifth Monarchist until the last chapter, using it to explain how visual and literary rhetoric could disguise the constitutional governance of William III as traditionally monarchical.