Tiny

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Related to tininess: tinnitus, tiny, unction

Tiny

(1)
A language which provides concurrency through message-passing to named message queues.

Tiny

(2)
A tool written by Michael Wolfe <mwolfe@cse.ogi.edu> at Oregon Graduate Institute of Science & Technology for examining array data dependence algorithms and program transformations for scientific computations.

Extended Tiny was used to implement the Omega test. Michael Wolfe has also made extensions to his version of tiny.
This article is provided by FOLDOC - Free Online Dictionary of Computing (foldoc.org)
References in periodicals archive ?
At the same time, the bronze recalls something a little closer to home for the Americans who encounter the sculptures via global media--the tradition of bronzing baby shoes or casting baby's feet, domestic art forms designed to capture and freeze a personal and familial memory, preserving forever a newborn's tininess (and here, realizing its imaginary enormity).
tint, Refraction; 2 Beauty; Fenty 1 tins, tinniest, tininess, tiniest, tine, ties, tests, test, tent, tennis, stint, stein, Quiz: sits, site, sets, sent, nett, nets, nests, furniture.
He has a little cleft on his chin just like his daddy, and so those little details and those moments, I can close my eyes and I can see the tininess and the frailty."
("[IV.sub.Ab]", again using the lower case to imply tininess).
Yet the region, dealing with lots of post-Soviet apprehensions and those stemming from the tininess and proximity to the adversary, Russia, has not yet become a hodgepodge spot courteously embracing all.
Ramsay's still-life meditation on the life her children will have after her death: "the two senses of that vastness and this tininess (the pool had diminished again) flowering within it made her feel that she was bound hand and foot and unable to move by the intensity of feelings which reduced her own body, her own life, and the lives of all the people in the world, for ever, to nothingness." Playing at omnipotence, Nancy finds herself reduced to something less significant than she was when she began.
I dutifully report on how tiny quantum bumps became frozen into the distribution of matter as the cosmos expanded from unimaginable tininess to inconceivable vastness, and miniscule vacillations evolved into massive superclusters of trillions of stars.
As the physics is calculated back in time, the universe gets hotter and hotter, the elapsed time to the beginning of time itself becomes smaller and smaller, but the number gets huge in its tininess, 10-43 second before which the physics no longer works.