target system


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target system

[′tär·gət ‚sis·təm]
(ordnance)
All the targets situated in a particular geographic area and functionally related.
A group of targets which are so related that their destruction will produce some particular effect desired by the attacker.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
"INTEGRITY, together with our MULTI IDE, makes it easy to take high-level applications developed under Rose RealTime and develop optimized, error-free code that will execute efficiently and reliably on the target system."
As always, manipulation of the metadata is required in order to map source column data against corresponding columns in the target system. Often this also requires some conversion of data types and other validation and verification in order to clean up the data and make it fit for purpose.
We'll be doing a short video featuring this crafty target system in action so be sure to check out our website.
* This is a time-consuming process; however, the migrated data will pass the screen edits and business rules before being stored in the target system.
The ON Target system allows contractor to also control the direction of the bore in a lateral (left to right) movement, providing more accuracy for difficult on-grade bores.
Therefore, in many cases, test and inspection users and programmers are trying to follow a CAD conversion process without first learning their target system requirements.
The German Army has used the Agdus passive target system to simulate live combat since 2000.The Agdus consists of a central electronic unit and four sensor modules that attach to a vehicle's exterior.
They are simultaneously launched on command, flooding the target system with junk data.
The Banshee 200-knot aerial target system has been in service and fully integrated at UK ranges since 1987.
These modular logic components are then assigned to the hardware elements on a specific target, resulting in the automatic generation of optimized production code for the target system. Reusing applications across multiple products or across generations of network processors simply requires reassigning the application logic to the resources of the new target chip or board, whereas alternate methods would typically require a manual code rewrite.