sequential organization

sequential organization

[si′kwen·chəl ‚ȯr·gə·nə′zā·shən]
(computer science)
The write and read of records in a physical rather than a logical sequence.
References in periodicals archive ?
What I mean is and similar expressions or constructions can be explained by the sequential organization of talk.
Motor planning basically consists in recovering, from sensorimotor memory, the temporal and spatial specifications (place and manner of articulation) invariant of the phones and their sequential organization. Therefore, during motor planning, there is access to the specific articulator motor plans, not muscle-specific, resulting in an adaptation of the spatial specifications to the phonetic context and the phone production rate, and an adaptation of the temporal specifications to the duration of sound, to the potential coarticulation and to the interarticulatory synchronization, always within the limits of equivalence.
This means, that the m-staged pipelined synchronous organization is m times more productive than a sequential organization with synchronous execution.
The abstract language of the notations was unintelligible to Berger, but he noted that their left-to-right articulation and sequential organization in horizontal "statements" paralleled the way text works into pattern.
To name just a few: odd formations, shifting, motion, the option, misdirection, sequential organization of plays, and blocking schemes that double bind, double team, and double-cross the defenders.
As Karetzky concludes, "[a]s this sequential organization of the life and the importance of an individual in society are alien to the Indian culture, it seems clear that Western art had a formative influence[;] .
They attack the book's linear sequential organization, arguing that it makes either the deliberate or random access to selected portions of the text cumbersome.
Larger and 'more efficient' organizations try to reduce these bottlenecks but can never resolve them as they are an inherent feature of their sequential organization design.
In doing so, he too questioned the effectiveness of rehabilitation service delivery in rural America: Though the traditional approach has many merits including its sequential organization, individualization, and concrete goal-orientation, the state-federal rehabilitation program has generally operated on the premise that it is dependent upon the availability of rehabilitation facilities (i.e., traditional resources).

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