Match Group, LLC v. Bumble Trading Inc.

Western District of Texas, txwd-6:2018-cv-00080

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EXHIBIT 5 Case 6:18-CV-2008Q-ADA Document_76-7, Filęd,04/26/19 Page 2 of 8 18.3 5:19 SU. 9. 34. 2 N IEEE 100 THE AVTHORITATIVE DICTIONARY OF IEEE STANDARDS TERMS SEVENTH EDITION 101 A2 > IEEE Published by Standards Information Network IEEE Press Dallas copy 2 Akustikbibite !:.. . . Trademarks and disclaimers IEEE believes the information in this publication is accurate as of its publication date; such information is subject to change without notice. IEEE is not responsible for any inadvertent errors. Other tradenames and trademarks in this document are those of their respective owners. The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineering, Inc. 3 Park Avenue, New York, NY, 10016-5997, USA Copyright © 2000 by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, Inc. All rights reserved. Published December 2000. Printed in the United States of America. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form, in an electronic retrieval system or otherwise, without the prior written permission of the publisher. To order IEEE Press publications, call 1-800-678-IEEE. Print: ISBN 0-7381-2601-2 SP1122 See other standards and standards-related product listings at: The publisher believes that the information and guidance given in this work serve as an enhancement to users, all parties must rely upon their own skill and judgement when making use of it. The publisher does not assume any liability to anyone for any loss or damage caused by any error or omission in the work, whether such error or omission is the result of negligence or any other cause. Any and all such liability is disclaimed. This work is published with the understanding that the IEEE is supplying information through this publication, not attempting to render engineering or other professional services. If such services are required, the assistance of an appropriate professional should be sought. The IEEE is not responsible for the statements and opinions advanced in this publication. Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data IEEE 100: the authoritative dictionary of IEEE standards terms.—7th ed. p. cm. ISBN 0-7381-2601-2 (paperback: alk. paper) 1. Electric engineering Dictionaries. 2. Electronics-Dictionaries. 3. Computer engineering-Dictionaries. 4. Electric engineering—Acronyms. 5. Electronics— Acronyms. 6. Computer engineering-Acronyms. I. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. TK9.128 2000 621.3'03—dc21 00-050601 automated teller machine 64 automatic component interconnection matrix automated teller machine (ATM Anunatiended terminal-type device that offers simple banking services such as cash with- drawals, transfer of funds between accounts, and account bal- ance inquiry. Synonym: customer-bank communication ter- minal. (C) 610.2-1987 automated test case generator See: automated test generator. automated test data generator See: automated test generator, automated test generator (software) A software tool that ac- cepts as input a computer program and test criteria, generates test input data that meet these criteria, and, sometimes, de- termines the expected results. See also: data; computer pro- gram. (C/SE) 729-1983s automated thesaurus In machine-aided translation, a com- puter-resident thesaurus used in conjunction with an auto- mated lexicon to handle words with multiple meanings. (C) 610.2-1987 automated verification system (A) (software) A software tool that accepts as input a computer program and a representation of its specification, and produces, possibly with human help, a proof or disproof of the correctness of the program. (B) (software) Any software tool that automates part or all of the verification process. (C) 610.12-1990 automated verification tools (software) A class of software tools used to evaluate products of the software development process. These tools aid in the verification of such character- istics as correctness, completeness, consistency, traceability, testability, and adherence to standards. Examples are design analyzers, automated verification systems, static analyzers, dynamic analyzers, and standards enforcers. See also: tool; verification; automated verification system; testability; dy- namic analyzer; static analyzer; software development pro- cess; correctness; design analyzer. (C/SE) 729-1983s automatic (1) Pertaining to a function, operation, process, or device that, under specified conditions, functions without in- tervention by a human operator. (C/SUB/PE) 610.2-1987, 610.10-1994w, C37.1-1987s (2) Self-acting, operating by its own mechanism when actu- ated by some impersonal influence - as, for example, a change in current strength; not manual; without personal in- tervention. Remote control that requires personal intervention is not automatic, but manual. (NESC/T&D) C2-1997, C2.2-1960 (3) Self-acting, operating by its own mechanism when ac- tuated by some impersonal influence, as, for example, a change in current strength, pressure, temperature, or mechan- ical configuration. See also: nonautomatic. (NESC/NEC/IA/ICTL/IAC) [60], [86] (4) Pertaining to a process or device that, under specified conditions, functions without intervention by a human oper- ator. (SWG/PE) C37.100-1992 automatic abstracting In library automation, the automatic se- lection of words and phrases from a document to produce an abstract. (C) 610.2-1987 automatic acceleration (1) (automatic train control) Accel- eration under the control of devices that function automati- cally to maintain, within relatively close predetermined val- ues or schedules, current passing to the traction motors, the tractive force developed by them, the rate of vehicle accel- eration, or similar factors affecting acceleration. See also: multiple-unit control; electric drive. (EEC/PE) [119] (2) Acceleration under the control of devices that function automatically to raise the motor speed. See also: multiple- unit control; electric drive. (IA/IAC) [60] Automatically Programmed Tools (APT) (1) A problem-ori- ented programming language used for programming numer- ically controlled machine tools. (C) 610.13-1993w (2) A programming system using English-like symbolic de- scriptions of part and tool geometry and tool motion for nu- merical control. (C) 610.2-1987 automatically regulated (rotating machinery) Applied to a machine that can regulate its own characteristics when asso- ciated with other apparatus in a suitable closed-loop circuit. (PE) [9] automatically reset relay See: self-reset relay. automatic approach control A system that integrates signals, received by localizer and glide path receivers, into the auto- matic pilot system, and guides the airplane down the localizer and glide path beam intersection (EEC/PE) [119] automatic bias nulling A circuit or system technique for setting the mean value of sensor output, averaged over a defined time period, to zero, or to some defined value. (AES/GYAC) 528-1994 automatic block signal system A series of consecutive blocks governed by block signals, cab signals, or both, operated by electric, pneumatic, or other agency actuated by a train or by certain conditions affecting the use of a block. See also: block-signal system. (EEC/PE) [119] automatic cab signal system A system that provides for the automatic operation of cab signals. See also: automatic train control. (EEC/PE) [119] automatic calendar A component of some office automation systems that allows users to store their appointments in a da- tabase and to set up meetings by requesting a search for an available meeting time in each of the participants' calendars. (C) 610.2-1987 automatic call distribution (ACD) A service that evenly dis- tributes calls among incoming end user lines. (AMR/SCC31) 1390-1995, 1390.2-1999, 1390.3-1999 automatic call distributor (telephone switching systems. The facility for allotting incoming traffic to idle operators or at- tendants. (COM) 312-1977w automatic capacitor control equipment A piece of equipment that provides automatic control for functions related to ca- pacitors, such as their connection to and disconnection from a circuit in response to predetermined conditions such as volt- age, load. or time. (SWG/PE) C37.100-1992 automatic carriage (1) A control mechanism for a typewriter or other output device that can automatically control the feed- ing, spacing, skipping and ejecting of paper and preprinted forms. (C) [20], 610.10-1994w (2) Pertaining to a function, operation, process, or device that, under specified conditions, functions without intervention by a human operator. (C) 610.10-1994w automatic chart-line follower (navigation aid terms) A de- vice that automatically derives error signals proportional to the deviation of the position of a vehicle from a predetermined course line drawn on a chart. (AES/GCS) 172-1983w automatic check A check that is built into a device in order to verify the accuracy of information transmitted, manipulated, or stored by that device. Synonyms: built-in check; hardware check. (C) 610.5-1990w, 610.10-1994w automatic circuit closer (supervisory control, data acquisi- tion, and automatic control) A self-controlled device for automatically interrupting and reclosing an alternating-cur- rent circuit, with a predetermined sequence of opening and reclosing followed by resetting, hold-closed. or lockout op- eration. (SUB/PE) C37.1-1987s automatic circuit recloser A self-controlled device for auto- matically interrupting and reclosing an alternating-current cir- cuit, with a predetermined sequence of opening and reclosing followed by resetting, hold-closed, or lockout operation. Note: When applicable, it includes an assembly of control elements required to detect overcurrents and control the re- closer operation. (SWG/SUB/PE) C37.1-1987s, C37.100-1992 automatic combustion control A method of combustion con- trol that is effected automatically by mechanical or electric devices. (T&D/PE) [10] automatic component interconnection matrix A hardware system for connecting inputs and outputs of parallel comput- ing components according to a predetermined program. Note: This system, which may consist of a matrix of mechanical and/or electronic switches, replaces the manual program patch boards and patch cords on analog computers. Swiony: CPCI 249 crest factor CPCI See: computer program configuration item. CPE See: circular probable error. CPE active state A state in which the CPE performs a com- munications functions. (AMR) 1390-1995 CPE inactive state A state in which the CPE does not perform a communications function. (AMR) 1390-1995 CPE address The LSAP address at which the CPE may be reached (LM/C) 15802-2-1995 CPE instance identifier The tuple of CPE address and CPE instance number that uniquely identifies a CPE instance within the LAN/MAN environment, within the limits of uniqueness of the CPE address and instance values used. (LM/C) 15802-2-1995 CPE instance number A number, allocated to the CPE at in- stantiation time, that distinguishes a CPE instance from all other CPE instances, past and present, associated with a par- ticular CPE address. (LM/C) 15802-2-1995 CPM See: critical path method. CPU See: central processing unit. CPU busy time See: CPU time. CPU time In time-sharing computer systems, the time devoted by the central processing unit to the execution of instructions of a particular process, task, or user. Synonym: CPU busy time. See also: connect time. (C) 610.10-1994w CPU timer A feature of some computer systems that measures elapsed CPU time and that causes an interrupt when a pre- viously specified amount of time has elapsed. (C) 610.10-1994w CR See: carriage return character; carriage return; cavity ratio. crab angle* See: drift angle; drift correction angle. * Deprecated. cracking (1) Rupture of the polymeric insulator material to depths equal to or greater than 0.1 mm. (PE/C) 48-1996 (2) Rupture of the weathershed material to depths greater than 0.1 mm. (SPD/PE) C62.11-1999 cradle base (rotating machinery) A device that supports the machine at the bearing housings. (PE) [9] crane A machine for lifting or lowering a load and moving it horizontally, in which the hoisting mechanism is an integral part of the machine. Note: It may be driven manually or by power and may be fixed or a mobile machine. (EEC/PE) [119] crash (1) The sudden and complete failure of a computer system or component. See also: hard failure; disk crash; head crash. (C) 610.12-1990, 610.10-1994w (2) To fail as in definition (A). (C) 610.10-1994w crate (1) (CAMAC system) See also: CAMAC crate. (2) (FASTBUS crate) The mechanical housing for FAST- BUS modules in a crate segment. (NID) 960-1993 crate number (C) (subroutines in CAMAC) The symbol c rep- resents an integer which is the crate number component of a CAMAC address. Crate number in this context can be either the physical crate number or it can be an integer symbol which is interpreted by the computer system software to pro- duce appropriate hardware access information. (NPS) 758-1979 crate segment (FASTBUS acquisition and control) A FAST- BUS segment that consists of a backplane mounted on a FASTBUS crate and having connectors to mate with a mul- tiplicity of FASTBUS modules. (NID) 960-1993 Crawford cell See: transverse-electromagnetic cell. crawler See: crawler tractor. crawler tractor (conductor stringing equipment) A tracked unit employed to pull pulling lines, sag conductor, level or clear pull and tension sites, and miscellaneous other work. It is also frequently used as a temporary anchor. Sagging winches on this unit are usually arranged in a vertical config- uration. Synonyms: tractor; cat; crawler. (T&D/PE) 524-1992r, 524a-1993 crawling (rotating machinery) The stable but abnormal run- ning of a synchronous or asynchronous machine at a speed near to a submultiple of the synchronous speed. See also: asynchronous machine. (PE) [9] crazing (1) (composite insulators) Surface microfractures of the weathershed material to depths less than 0.1 millimeter resulting from ultraviolet exposure. (T&D/PE) 987-1985w (2) The small internal cracking around a point of mechanical stress that sometimes occurs in plastics. (PE/EDPG) 1184-1994 (3) Surface microfractures of the insulator material to depths less than 0.1 mm resulting from ultraviolet exposure. (PE/IC) 48-1996 CRC (1) violation If the transmitted and received CRC codes are not identical, a CRC violation has occurred, meaning one or more errors has occurred in transmission. (COM/TA) 1007-1991r (2) The cyclic redundancy code used for error detection on each packet. (C/MM) 1596-1992 (3) See also: cyclic redundancy check. (C) 610.7-1995 CR differentiator A high-pass electrical filter section consist- ing of a capacitor in series with the signal path followed by a resistor across the path. (NPS) 325-1996 credentials Information supplied to authenticate a communi- cation. (SCC32) 1455-1999 credit-card call (telephone switching systems) A call in which a credit-card identity is used for billing purposes. (COM) 312-1977w creep (1) Continued deformation of material under stress. (IA/PSE) 241-1990r (2) See also: watthour meter-creep. (ELM) C12.1-1988 creepage The travel of electrolyte up the surface of electrode or other parts of the cell above the level of the main body of electrolyte. See also: electrolytic cell. (EEC/PE) [119] creepage distance (power and distribution transformers) The shortest distance between two conducting parts measured along the surface or joints of the insulating material between them. (SWG/PE/TR) C37.100-1992, C57.12.80-1978r creepage surface (rotating machinery) An insulating material surface extending across the separating space between com- ponents at different electric potential, where the physical sep- aration provides the electrical insulation. See also: asynchro- nous machine. (PE) [9] creep distance (1) (outdoor apparatus bushings) The distance measured along the external contour of the weather casing separating the metal parts which have the operating line-to- ground voltage between them. (PE/TR) 21-1976 (2) The shortest distance measured along the external contour of the insulating envelope that separates the metal part op- erating at line voltage and the metal flange at ground poten- (PE/TR) C57.19.03-1996 creeping stimulus See: accumulating stimulus. creeping wave A wave propagating along a smooth convex sur- face that has diffracted into the shadow region. (AP/PROP) 211-1997 crescent See: conductor grip. coordination of insulation (1) (lightning insulation strength) The steps taken to prevent damage to electric equipment due to overvoltages and to localize flashovers to points where they will not cause damage. Note: In practice, coordination con sists of the process of correlating the insulating strengths of electric equipment with expected overvoltages and with the characteristics of protective devices. (PE/EEC) [8], [74] (2) The selection of insulation strength consistent with ex- pected overvoltages to obtain an acceptable risk of failure. (SPD/PE) C62.22-1997 crest factor (1) (germanium gamma-ray detectors) (x-ray en- ergy spectrometers) (semiconductor radiation detectors) (charged-particle detectors) (of an average reading or root- mean-square voltmeter) The ratio of the peak voltage value that an average reading or root-mean-square voltmeter will accept without overloading to the full scale value of the range tial. graphic 487 ocess of entering data on gravity gradient stabilization that, after carrying out the multiplications within the brackets, graphics inp a term will be dropped if it contains the transmittance product graphics system. (C) 610.6-1991 w of two touching loops. 3. The graph determinant reduces to graphics language A programming language that produces dis- the return difference for a graph having only one loop. 4. The play data. (C) 610.6-1991w graph determinant is equal to the determinant of the coeffi- graphics processor See: display processor. cient equations. (CAS) 155-1960w GraphicString A value of the ASN.1 Graphic String restricted graphic A symbol produced by a process such as handwriting, character string type. (C/PA) 1238.1-1994w drawing, or printing. Synonym: graphic symbol. graphic symbol (1) (abbreviation) A geometric representation (C) 610.2-1987, 610.10-1994w used to depict graphically the generic function of an item as graphical Pertaining to the pictorial representation of data. it normally is used in a circuit. See also: abbreviation. (C) 610.6-1991w (GSD) 267-1966 graphical display device A display device that can display (2) A shorthand used to show graphically the functioning or graphical output. Note: Graphical display devices can display interconnections of a circuit. A graphic symbol represents the characters but they are in the form of graphical images. See functions of a part in the circuit. For example, when a lamp also: display space; display surface. (C) 610.6-1991w is employed as a nonlinear resistor, the nonlinear resistor Graphical Information Retrieval Language (GIRL) A pro symbol is used. Graphic symbols are used on single-line (one- gramming language used to manipulate information in arbi line) diagrams, on schematic or elementary diagrams, or, as trary directed-graph structures, including facilities for inser applicable, on connection or wiring diagrams. Graphic sym tion, retrieval, deletion, and comparison. bols are correlated with parts lists, descriptions, or instruc- (C) 610.13-1993 tions by means of designations. (GSD) 315-1975r graphical input device (A) An input device employed in the graphics system A collection of hardware or software allowing interactive process of identifying a location on a display sur the use of graphical input or output in computer programs. face; for example, a joystick, a data tablet, a control ball, a (C) 610.6-1991w mouse, or a thumbwheel. (B) An input device employed in graphic tablet A data tablet or digitizer that can be used with the entry of graphical images. (C) 610.6-1991 a stylus to trace existing graphic images, or for entering new Graphical Kernel System (GKS) A computer graphics stan images. (C) 610.10-1994w dard that provides a set of basic functions for producing com graphic user terminal A terminal used to display and manip- puter generated pictures. It was developed by the Interna ulate both alphanumeric symbols as well as graphic images tional Standards Organization (ISO) and adopted by the (C) 610.10-1994w American National Standards Institute (ANSI). graphite brush A brush composed principally of graphite. (C) 610.6-1991w Note: This type of brush is soft. Grades of brushes of this graphical model A symbolic model whose properties are ex type differ greatly in current-carrying capacity and in oper- pressed in diagrams; for example, a decision tree used to ex ating speed from low to high. See also: brush. press a complex procedure. Contrast: mathematical model; (PE/EEC/LB) [9], [101] software model; narrative model. (C) 610.3-1989w graph transmittance (network analysis) The ratio of signal at graphical user interface (GUI) (1) A user interface that is some specified dependent node, to the signal applied at some graphical in nature; that is, the user can enter commands by specified source node. Note: The graph transmittance is the using a mouse, icons and windows. Note: Sometimes pro weighted sum of the path transmittances of the different open nounced "gooey." Contrast: character-based user interface. paths from the designated source node to the designated de- (C) 610.10-1994w pendent node, where the weight for each path is the path (2) A means of presenting function to a user through the use factor divided bt the graph determinant. of graphics. All such interfaces are outside the scope of this (CAS) 155-1960w standard. (C/PA) 1387.2-1995 grass A descriptive colloquialism referring to the appearance of graphical user interface font See: screen font. noise on certain displays, such as an A-display. graphic character (1) A character, other than a control char- (AES) 686-1997 acter, that is normally represented by a graphic. Synonym: graticule (oscilloscopes) A scale for measurement of quantities optical character. (C) 610.2-1987 displayed on the cathode-ray tube of an oscilloscope. See (2) A sequence of one or more POSIX.POSIX-Characters also: oscilloscope. (IM/HFIM) [40] representing a single graphic symbol. (C) 1003.5-1999 graticule a graticule area (oscilloscopes) The area enclosed by the contin- graphic display (supervisory control, data acquisition, and uous outer graticule lines. Note: Unless otherwise stated the automatic control) (station control and data acquisition) graticule area shall be equal to or less than the viewing area. A hardware device [e.g., CRT, VDT, liquid crystal display See also: quality area; oscillograph; viewing area. (LCD), mapboard, plasma panel, arrays of lamps, or light (IM/HFIM) [40] emitting diodes] used to present pictorial information. graticule, internal See: internal graticule. (PE/SUB) C37.1-1994 grating See: ultrasonic space grating. graphic display device A display device that can display graph- grating lobe A lobe, other than the main lobe, produced by an ical output. Note: Graphic display devices can display char- array antenna when the interelement spacing is sufficiently acters but they are in the form of graphic images. Contrast: large to permit the in-phase addition of radiated fields in more character display device. (C) 610.10-1994w than one direction. (AP/ANT) 145-1993 graphic printer A printer that can display both text and graph- gravitational acceleration unit (g, g) (1) A unit of acceleration ical output. Contrast: character printer. (C) 610.10-1994w that is approximately 32.2 ft/s2 19.8 m/s 1. graphic input device An input device employed in the entry of | (C/BA) 1101.4-1993, 1101.3-1993 graphic images. Examples include a joystick, a mouse, or a (2) The symbol g denotes a unit of acceleration equal in mag- track ball. See also: digitizer. (C) 610.10-1994w nitude to the local value of gravity, unless otherwise specified. graphics adapter An expansion board that enhances the com Notes: 1. In some applications, a standard value of g may be puter's ability to control the display device; for example, a specified. 2. For an earthbound accelerometer, the attractive graphics adapter that allows color output, or non-interlacing. force of gravity acting on the proof mass must be treated as Synonym: video board. (C) 610.10-1994w an applied upward acceleration of 1 g. graphics data See: display data. (AES/GYAC) 528-1994 graphics field* See: viewport. gravity gradient stabilization (communication satellite) The * Deprecated use of the gravity gradient along a satellite structure for scope repetitive operation 965 representation repetitive operation (analog computer) A conduiun in whicn the computer operates as a repetitive device: the souhonume may be a small fraction of a second or as long as desired. after which the problem is automatically and repetitively ch cled through reset, hold, and operate. (C) 165-1977w repetitive peak forward current (semiconductor) The peak value of the forward current including all repetitive transient currents. (IA) [12] repetitive peak line voltage (thyristor) The highest instanta- neous value of the line voltage including all repetitive tran- sient voltages, but excluding all nonrepetitive transient volt- (IA/IPC) 428-1981w repetitive peak OFF-state current (semiconductor) The max- imum instantaneous value of the OFF-state current that results from the application of repetitive peak-OFF-state voltage. ages. repetitive peak OFF-state voltage The maximum instanta- neous value of the OFF-state voltage that occurs across a thyristor, including all repetitive transient voltages, but ex- cluding all nonrepetitive transient voltages. (IA/ED) 223-1966w, [62]46]. [12] repetitive peak ON-state current (semiconductor) The peak value of the ON-state current including all repetitive transient currents. (IA) [12] repetitive peak reverse current (semiconductor) The maxi- mum instantaneous value of the reverse current that results from the application of repetitive peak reverse voltage. (IA) [12] repetitive peak reverse voltage (1) (semiconductor rectifiers) The maximum instantaneous value of the reverse voltage, including all repetitive transient voltages but excluding all nonrepetitive transient voltages, that occurs across a semi- conductor rectifier cell, rectifier diode, or rectifier stack. See also: semiconductor rectifier stack; principal voltage-current characteristic; rectification. (IA/ED) 59-1962w, [12], [62], [46]. 223-1966w (2) (reverse-blocking thyristor) The maximum instanta- neous value of the reverse voltage which occurs across the thyristor, including all repetitive transient voltages, but ex- cluding all non-repetitive transient voltages. (IA) [12] repetitive peak reverse-voltage rating (rectifier circuit ele- ment) The maximum value of repetitive peak reverse voltage permitted by the manufacturer under stated conditions. See also: average forward current rating. (IA) 59-1962w, [62], [12] repetitive surge and follow-current withstand The number of surges of specified voltage and current amplitudes and wav- eshapes that may be applied to a device without causing deg- radation beyond specified limits. The repetitive surge and fol- low-current withstand ratings apply to a device connected to an ac line of specified characteristics and to pulses applied at specified rates and phase angles. The effects of any cumula- tive heating that may occur are included. (SPD/PE) C62.62-2000 replaceable unit A collection of one or more parts considered as a single part for the purposes of replacement and repair due to physical constraints of the unit under test (UUT). (ATLAS) 1232-1995 replacement part A part for use in place of an existing com- ponent of switching equipment. (SWG/PE) C37.30-1971s replay See: reversible execution. replicate One of multiple aliquants of a sample. (NI) N42.23-1995 replica temperature relay A thermal relay whose internal tem- perature rise is proportional to that of the protected apparatus or conductor, over a range of values and durations of over- loads. (SWG/PE) C37.100-1992 replication (1) (A) Theoretically, repetition of an experiment in exact detail. (B) Obtaining similar results from similar ex- periments. (T&D/PE) 539-1990 (2) The process by which copies of entries are created and maintained. (C/PA) 1328.2-1993w, 1326.2-1993w, 1224.2-1993w, 1327.2-1993w reply (1) (transponder operation) (navigation aids) A radio- frequency signal or combination of signals transmitted as a result of an interrogation. (AES/GCS) 172-1983w (2) Messages from the printer to the host. Synonym: response. (C/MM) 1284.1-1997 (3) The response sent from a target to an initiator indicating that the target has successfully or unsuccessfully executed the process specified by the command originally sent from the initiator to the target. (C/MM) 1284.4-2000 (4) See also: transaction completion. (C/MM) 1212.1-1993 replying agent An agent that participates in a transfer operation with the bus owner. (C/MM) 1296-1987s reply phase The final phase of a transfer operation that consists of one or more consecutive data and/or status transfers on the parallel system bus. (C/MM) 1296-1987s report The data objects/elements sent to a master d slave devices. Used only in connection with slave devices. A slave device may parse requests for objects that it cannot gen- erate or report. (PE/SUB) 1379-1997 report-by-exception The reporting of data (e.g., from RTU to master station) only when the data either changes state (e.g., for a status or digital input point) or exceeds a predefined deadband (e.g., for an analog input point). (SUB/PE) C37.1-1994 Report Generation Language A problem-oriented language designed for file processing and report creation. (C) 610.13-1993w reporting period A period assumed to be one year unless other- wise stated. (PE/T&D) 1366-1998 reporting period time The duration of the reporting period (equals service time plus outage time). (PE/PSE) 859-1987w report standard A standard that describes the characteristics of describing results of engineering and management activities (C) 610.12-1990 report writer (1) A query language that can produce formatted reports using data from a database or other files. (C) 610.5-1990w (2) A software tool or programming language used specifi- cally for generating reports. (C) 610.13-1993w repository (A) A collection of all software-related artifacts (e.g., the software engineering environment) belonging to a system. (B) The location/format in which such a collection is stored. (C/SE) 1219-1998 repository of last resort In a hierarchical memory (or cache- based) environment, a storage location that "owns" the only, or last remaining, copy of sharable data. Note: It may be a unique source, an ultimate destination, or simply a "safe" re- pository of data that may not be invalidated, unless action is taken to preserve a copy of that data at some higher level in the memory (or cache) hierarchy. In a cache-only Futurebus+ system (e.g., one where even the main DRAM storage is also designed as a hardware cache), the repository of last resort begins life as the binding of an address to a physical location in one of the caches, along with the creation of the data by initialization, a copy from some higher level in the memory hierarchy, or by its arrival from some I/O device. This data may migrate around the system, and be owned by different caches at different times, provided no less than one copy of that data is maintained somewhere. A repository of last resort may end its life by an explicit instruction to destroy" the data by migration to a higher level in the memory (or cache hierarchy), or by transfer of ownership through some I/O de- vice to another system, storage device, or display. (C/BA) 10857-1994 representation (1) A likeness, picture, drawing, block diagram, description, or symbol that logically portrays a physical, Caso 6:18-CV-0008 -ADA Document 76-7 Filed 04/26/19 Page representational model 966 requester operational, or conceptual image or situation. C/SE, 1235-1998 (2) One or more properties used by an algorithm for the re- alization of a responsibility. C/SE) 1320.2-1998 representational model See: descriptive model. representation property A property on which an algorithm operates. (C/SE) 1320.2-1998 representation standard A standard that describes the char- acteristics of portraying aspects of an engineering or man- agement product. (C) 610.12-1990 representative sample (nuclear power generating station) Production/prototype equipment used in a qualification pro- gram that is equivalent to that for which qualification is sought in terms of design, function, materials, and manufac- turing techniques and processes. (SWG/PE/NP) 649-1980s, C37.100-1992 reproduce See: duplicate. reproducibility (1) The ability of a system or element to main- tain its output/input precision over a relatively long period of time. See also: precision; accuracy. (IA) [61] (2) (transmission lines and waveguides) The degree to which a given set of conditions or observations, using differ- ent components or instruments each time, can be reproduced. See also: measurement system. (IM/HFIM) [40] (3) (automatic null-balancing electric instrument) The closeness of agreement among repeated measurements by the instrument for the same value of input made under the same operating conditions, over a long period of time, approaching from either direction. Notes: 1. It is expressed as a maximum nonreproducibility in percent of span for a specified time. 2. Reproducibility includes drift, repeatability, and dead band. See also: measurement system. (EEC/EMI) [112] (4) (radiation protection) (precision) The degree of agree- ment of repeated measurements of the same property ex- pressed quantitatively as the standard deviation computed from the results of the series of measurements. (NI) N323-1978r (5) (supervisory control, data acquisition, and automatic control) The measure of agreement among multiple readings of the output for the same value of input, made under the same operating conditions, approaching from either direction, using full-range traverses. (SUB/PE) C37.1-1987s reproducing punch See: card reproducing punch. reproducing stylus A mechanical element adapted to following the modulations of a record groove and transmitting the me- chanical motion thus derived to the pickup mechanism. See also: phonograph pickup. (SP) [32] reproductibility See: repeatability. reproduction speed (facsimile) The area of copy recorded per unit time. See also: recording. (COM) 168-1956w reprogrammable read-only memory (RPROM) See: erasable programmable read-only memory. reprographics Automated composition, production, and repro- duction of printed material. Methods include photocomposi- tion, computer-aided typesetting, and offset printing. See also: office automation. (C) 610.2-1987 repulsion-induction motor A motor with repulsion-motor windings and short-circuited brushes, without an additional device for short-circuiting the commutator segments, and with a squirrel-cage winding in the rotor in addition to the repulsion motor winding. (PE) [9] repulsion motor A single-phase motor that has a stator winding arranged for connection to a source of power and a rotor winding connected to a commutator. Brushes on the com- mutator are short-circuited and are so placed that the magnetic axis of the rotor winding is inclined to the magnetic axis of the stator winding. This type of motor has a varying-speed characteristic. See also: asynchronous machine. (PE) [9] repulsion-start induction motor A single-phase motor with re- pulsion-motor windings and brushes, having a commutator- short-circuiting device that operates at a predetermined speed of rotation to convert the motor into the equivalent of a squir- rel-cage motor for running operation. For starting operation, this motor performs as a repulsion motor. See also: asyn- chronous machine. (PE) [9] request (1) Transaction that is generated by a requester, to ini- tiate an action on a responder. For a processor-to-memory read transaction, for example, the request transfers the mem- ory address and command from the processor to memory. In the case of a split transaction, the request would be a separate bus transaction. In the case of a connected transaction, the request would be the connection phase of a bus transaction. | (C/BA) 896.3-1993w (2) (local area networks) (Request Normal, Request_High) A link control signal indicating that a lower entity has traffic pending for the network. (C) 8802-12-1998 (3) A command, generated by a requester, to initiate an action on a responder. For a processor-to-memory read transaction, for example, the request transfers the memory address and command from the processor to memory. In the case of a split transaction, the request would be a separate bus transaction. In the case of a connected transaction, the request would be the connection phase of a bus transaction. (C/BA) 10857-1994, 896.4-1993w, 1034.1-1994w (4) A subaction with a transaction code and optional data sent by a node (the requester) to another node (the responder). (C/MM) 1394-1995 (5) A message sent from one object (the sender) to another object (the receiver), directing the receiver to fulfill one of its responsibilities. Specifically, a request may be for the value of an attribute, for the value of a participant property, for the application of an operation, or for the truth of a constraint. Request also encompasses sentences of such requests. Logical sentences about the property values and constraints of objects are used for queries, pre-conditions, post-conditions, and re- sponsibility realizations. See also: message. (C/SE) 1320.2-1998 (6) A type of primitive in which one layer entity solicits an- other layer entity to perform a particular function. (EMB/MIB) 1073.4.1-2000 (7) A primary packet (with optional data) sent by one node's link (the requester) to another node's link (the responder). (C/MM) 1394a-2000 (8) See also: transaction initiation. (C/MM) 1212.1-1993 request echo The echo packet generated by a responder or agent when it strips the request send packet. (C/MM) 1596-1992 request for proposal (RFP) (1) A request for services, research, or a product prepared by a customer and delivered to pro- spective developers with the expectation that prospective de- velopers will respond with their proposed cost, schedule, and development approach. (C/SE) 1362-1998 (2) A document used by the acquirer as a means to announce intention to potential bidders to acquire a specified system or software product (which may be part of a system). (C/SE) 1062-1998 requester-capable A term used to describe RamLink slaves that behave as DMA masters in the sense that they generate re- quest packets and receive response packets. The delivery of these request and response packets is done by the controller. (C/MM) 1596.4-1996 requested batch service A service that is either rejected or per- formed prior to a response from the service to the requester (C/PA) 1003.2d-1994 requester (1) (VSB) A functional module that resides on the same board as a master and requests use of the DTB whenever its master needs it. When implementing serial arbitration, af- ter requesting use of the DTB, the requester waits for the bus to be granted to it by the arbiter. In the parallel arbitration method, the requester that is associated with the active master initiates an arbitration cycle. This arbitration cycle is used to determine which master will be granted use of the DTB. The