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ramp. access ramp. gradient. upgrade. loading ramp. loading platform.
platform. ramp. rising ground. slope. incline. grade. loading ramp. sidling up to. handgrapnel. boarding. landing. ascent. railway grade. upgrade. gradient. bank. ascending gradient. rise. haulage incline. elevated approach.
The male of the sheep and allied animals.
In some parts of England a ram is called a tup.
Aries, the sign of the zodiac which the sun enters about the 21st of March.
The constellation Aries, which does not now, as formerly, occupy the sign of the same name.
An engine of war used for butting or battering.
In ancient warfare, a long beam suspended by slings in a framework, and used for battering the walls of cities; a battering-ram.
A heavy steel or iron beak attached to the prow of a steam war vessel for piercing or cutting down the vessel of an enemy; also, a vessel carrying such a beak.
A hydraulic ram.
See under Hydraulic.
The weight which strikes the blow, in a pile driver, steam hammer, stamp mill, or the like.
The plunger of a hydraulic press.
To butt or strike against; to drive a ram against or through; to thrust or drive with violence; to force in; to drive together; to cram; as, to ram an enemy's vessel; to ram piles, cartridges, etc.
Random Access Memory The place in a computer where the operating system, application programs, and data in current use are kept temporarily so that they can be quickly reached by the computer's processor.
Random Access Memory The physical semiconductor-based memory in a computer.
Random Access Memory; the amount of memory available for use by programs on a computer Also referred to as 'main memory' Example: A computer with 8 MB RAM has approximately 8 million bytes of memory available Contrast to ROM that is used to store programs that start your computer and do diagnostics. - The working memory of a computer where data and programs are temporarily stored RAM only holds information when the computer is on.
Random Access Memory The main system memory in a computer, used for the OS, application programs, and data.
Random Access Memory RAM is commonly considered synonymous with main memory , but this is a simplification of the actual meaning Physically, RAM consists of memory chips or chip modules which attach to the computer's logic board Memory modules can continue to be added as long as open slots are available on the logic board.
Random Access Memory is the temporary memory a computer uses to store data and process information The more RAM a computer has, the more data a computer can manipulate The contents of RAM are cleared when you turn off the computer.
Random Access Memory Any data stored in this memory disappears when the computer is turned off.
Random Access Memory is temporary memory that your computer uses to store information Text copied to the 'clipboard' is stored in RAM until it is replaced by new information or the computer is turned off.
Random Access Memory Fast, short-term storageused by a computer RAM loses its contents when the computer is either switched off or when it is flushed by third party RAM management software. The most common type of computer memory, which is used by the CPU to store software, programs, and data currently being used RAM is usually volatile memory, meaning that when the computer is turned off, crashes, or loses power, the contents of the memory are lost A large amount of RAM usually offers faster manipulation or faster background processing.
Random Access Memory, also called Read/Write memory Information in RAM is said to be 'volatile'; it is present only as long as the chips have power supplied to them When the power is cut off, all information disappears.
Random Access Memory The most common type of computer memory; where the CPU stores software, programs, and data currently being used RAM is usually volatile memory, meaning that when the computer is turned off, crashes, or loses power, the contents of the memory are lost A large amount of RAM usually offers faster manipulation or faster background processing.
Random Access Memory; a type of read/write memory.
Random Access Memory: The memory a computer needs to store the information it is processing at any given time It is short-term memory and is lost when the power is shut off See also: ROM.
Random access memory A data storage device for which the order of access to different locations does not affect the speed of access, except for bursts Data is typically stored in RAM temporarily for use by the process or while the computer is operating FPM, EDO, SDRAM, DDR, etc are all types of RAM.
Random Access Memory The art of a computer's memo to which the user has access.
An acronym for Random Access Memory, same as memory The user can retrieve and alter contents of RAM.
Random Access Memory.
The system memory of a computer that is used for running an application and processing information, and for temporary storage.
Acronym for random access memory, which is semiconductor-based memory that can be read and written by the central processing unit or other hardware devices.
Random Access Memory RAM is synonymous with the main memory in a computer It is the memory available to run programs For example, a computer with 8M of RAM has approximately 8 million bytes of memory that programs can use. The part of a computer's memory available for loading user-selected software and data Resolution-Image quality of a printed page ROM- The part of a computer that contains manufacturer's instructions Router-A piece of computer hardware/software that handles the connection between 2 or more networks.
Random-access memory Memory that a microprocessor can either read or write.
Random Access Memory A memory that may be written to or read from any address location in any sequence Random access in the sense of providing access to any storage location in the memory See DRAM and SRAM.
ramadan. ramadhan. ramazan.
Dividing of a nevus or blood vessel.
Throwing seven pebbles or small stones at Jamarat on Eid day, the 11th and the 12th of Thil Hijjah.
The title of the project comprising of FCM and SAM.
To spring; to leap; to bound; to rear; to prance; to become rampant; hence, to frolic; to romp.
To move by leaps, or as by leaps; hence, to move swiftly or with violence.
To climb, as a plant; to creep up.
A leap; a spring; a hostile advance.
A highwayman; a robber.
A romping woman; a prostitute.
Any sloping member, other than a purely constructional one, such as a continuous parapet to a staircase.
A short bend, slope, or curve, where a hand rail or cap changes its direction.
An inclined plane serving as a communication between different interior levels. an inclined surface or roadway that moves traffic from one level to another a movable staircase that passengers use to board or leave an aircraft North American perennial having a slender bulb and whitish flowers stand with arms or forelegs raised, as if menacing creep up -- used especially of plants; 'The roses ramped over the wall' be rampant; 'the lion is rampant in this heraldic depiction' furnish with a ramp; 'The ramped auditorium' behave violently, as if in state of a great anger.
proscenium. forestage. apron.
Ramps, also known as wild leeks, are wild onions, which resemble scallions with broader leaves They can be found in specialty produce markets from March to June and grow from Canada to the Carolinas Although the garlicky-onion flavor of ramps is a bit stronger than leek, scallion, or onion, it can often be used as a substitute for any of those three.
A connecting roadway providing access in one direction from one road to another Some actual ramps may serve two-way traffic, but this practice is generally not used in newer designs We can conceptually consider such roads as two parallel ramps in opposite directions.
Remote Access Management Program A project carried out by Information and Educational Technology to provide remote access services to faculty See the RAMP Project Report. means an inclined walking or working surface that is used to gain access to one point from another, and is constructed from earth or from structural materials such as steel or wood.
An oblique or sloping interior road to mount the terreplein of the rampart.
A wild onion that resembles a scallion with a strong garlic-onion flavor Found in specialty produce markets from March to June.
Ramps, also known as wild leeks, are wild onions which resemble scallions with broader leaves They can be found in specialty produce markets from March to June and grow from Canada to the Carolinas Although the garlicky-onion flavor of ramps is a bit stronger than leek, scallion, or onion, it can often be used as a substitute for any of those three.
Lifting of intermodal containers or trailers unto intermodal flatcars by special lift machines Slang word for an intermodal terminal where trailers and containers are lifted unto departing railcars or lifted off arriving railcars.
The apron or open 'tarmac' in form of an FBO or terminal facility This space is busy, used for deplanement, parking of aircraft, etc Some facilities will permit automobiles to drive to the aircraft on the ramp, a feature of real benefit to the traveler with heavy or bulky luggage.
The slow rise to full pressure after first turning on the machine, available from some manufacturers.
To climb, to slope from one level to another, an inclined plane.
Rapid Acquisition and Manufacture of Parts.
A concept often used with HELs and manufactured-housing transactions to describe a series of increasing monthly prepayment speeds, prior to a plateau, on which the expected average life of a security is based.
The aircraft parking area at an airport, usually adjacent to a terminal.
An inclined plane.
A vertical curved easing in a handrail; an incline plane for passage of traffic. the output current of a power supply as a function of time over a given cycle See also power supply program.
A wild onion which resembles the leek, the ramp has a strong onion-garlic flavor It may be used as a substitute for leeks, scallions, or onions.
Inclined plane connecting separate levels. Risk Assessment Management Process. an inclined traffic way leading from one elevation to another. an inclined surface or roadway that moves traffic from one level to another.
North American perennial having a slender bulb and whitish flowers. a movable staircase that passengers use to board or leave an aircraft. behave violently, as if in state of a great anger. furnish with a ramp; 'The ramped auditorium'. be rampant; 'the lion is rampant in this heraldic depiction'. creep up -- used especially of plants; 'The roses ramped over the wall'. stand with arms or forelegs raised, as if menacing.
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