spooling


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spooling

[′spül·iŋ]
(computer science)
The temporary storage of input and output on high-speed input-output devices, typically magnetic disks and drums, in order to increase throughput. Acronym for simultaneous peripheral operations on line.

spooling

(Simultaneous Peripheral Operations OnLine) The overlapping of low-speed operations with normal processing. Spooling originated with mainframes in order to optimize slow operations such as reading cards and printing. Card input was read onto disk and printer output was stored on disk. In that way, the business data processing was performed at high speed, receiving input from disk and sending output to disk. Subsequently, spooling is used to buffer data for the printer as well as remote batch terminals. See print spooler.
References in periodicals archive ?
Spoolex has a testing shop equipped with all Calemard's slitting, rewinding and spooling technologies to set-up trials with customer materials.
The SmartRoute Panel is the first in a series of enclosure designs that will leverage the SmartRoute spooling technology," concluded Hill.
Green Monster Offshore (GMO) s spooling units are based around the company s Fluid Resistance Drive (FRD) technology.
The Calemard brand is the world leader solutions manufacturer for spooling efficiently sensitive nonwovens for diaper and femcare productions.
helps prevent these problems, enhancing spooling and winding operations even when using low-reflectivity take-up reels, such as plastic or wood.
9 ounces spooling 27 inches of k line per turn of the handle (5.
This high performance, sensitive machine is dedicated to the slitting and spooling of fragile hygiene products.
Without spending a boat-load of money, you can do the job properly at home, using your own line and avoiding tackle shop spooling charges.
Web Converting continues to expand its large format spooling solutions with the introduction of a new high-speed, auto-splice unwind machine, helping customers easily solve the challenge of delivering large, heavier spools of light-tension materials to their production lines.