listen to the pronunciation of alias
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Takma ad, lakap
(Hukuk) Aslında, gerçekte, başka
Bilgisayar grafik şekillerinin kenarlarında bulunan bir efekt
İngilizce - İngilizce
Otherwise; at another time; in other circumstances; otherwise called
to become indistinguishable
An abbreviation that replaces a string of in-game commands and thereby reduces typing when performing routine actions or tasks
An spurious signal generated as a technological artifact
A second or further writ which is issued after a first writ has expired without effect
Another name; an assumed name
To assign an additional name to an entity, often a more user-friendly one
Used to connect the different names of a person who has gone by two or more, and whose true name is for any cause doubtful; as, Smith, alias Simpson
an assumed name
{n} a second writ
{a} otherwise, or else
An alternate name or address for an existing account (see "e-mail alias")
An object that consists of a reference to another object An alias saves space, since the alias object is small, and can be used to reference very large objects Resolving an alias refers to retrieving the object that the alias references See also Entry Alias Source: NPG
a name that an entity uses in place of its real name, in computing usually for purposes of convenience or brevity, but in security often for the purpose of either anonymity or deception
a name that has been assumed temporarily
In System 7, a file that "points to" another file, folder, or disk, and may generally be used in place of the original item In network usage, alias usually refers to a simple name, location, or command that you can use in place of a more complex name, location, or command Aliases are commonly used for email addresses, directories, or commands
In MGI, an alternative symbol or name for part of the sequence of a known gene that resembles names for other anonymous DNA segments For example, D6Mit236 is an alias for Cftr
a convenient way of short-cutting to an application, folder, or e-mail address; an icon on the desktop or under the Apple menu, linked to some other place or entity Double-clicking on the alias launches the application, even though the application icon itself may be buried deep in some folder Alias labels appear in italic type to distinguish them from their actual referents In the context of electronic mail, an alias is a short nickname electronically linked to look up a longer e-mail address or set of addresses; for example, sending a message to a class alias allows an instructor to put only a short alias name in the "to" field, but reach everyone on the address list
In RGD, an alternative symbol or name for one of the objects stored in the database Typically these are names and symbols which were in use in earlier publications but that have since been updated as the result of nomenclature events They are listed to allow users to related older publications to the current database information
A nickname that refers to a person or group of people on a network For example the address [email protected] co uk is an alias for the person responsible for maintaining the waiting list site All e-mail sent to this address will be routed to the person who owns the alias
A hostname that replaces another hostname, such as an alias which is another name for the same Internet address For example, www company com could be an alias for server03 company com
Alias refers to the non-standard names for a locus Sometimes a locus gets published with different names and SGD decides (following the Gene naming guidelines) the standard name for the locus and keeps the other published names under 'Alias'
The alias is an unique, abbreviated identifier for the unique Project, Task, and Award (PTA) combination Certain sites on campus use business software that cannot accommodate the use of the PTA As a workaround, a table has been created that will use a number that can be entered into the peripheral systems and translate into PTA in order to feed the charges to Oracle The only sites using only the alias are the Mail Services and the Athenaeum
(I) A name that an entity uses in place of its real name, usually for the purpose of either anonymity or deception [RFC2828] (see also anonymous, masquerade)
A naming convention has been applied to Web Servers at Murdoch University This convention uses the assignment of aliases in a preferred format For organisation units or resource areas the format is www orgunitname murdoch edu au The name of the organisation unit or resource area therefore appears to be a sub-domain of the murdoch edu au domain For functions, services, application systems and publications, aliases assigned use a preferred format of title murdoch edu au The Web Server aliases associated with computer hosts have been entered into the Domain Name Server (DNS) Aliases using the previous naming convention of wwworgunitname murdoch edu au and wwwtitle murdoch edu au are still used
A name, usually short and easy to remember, that is translated into another name that is usually long and difficult to remember An alias may also be used where the 'real' name is subject to change and the users do not want to keep track of the changes In Telstra, email address aliases shield external senders from the need to know about changes to MS-Mail Post Offices [Telstra]
A feature of UNIX shells that enables users to define program names (and parameters) and commands with abbreviations When an alias is used in a command line, the system substitutes the alias definition for the abbreviation (the alias) For example, the following command creates an alias called ls: % alias ls `ls -l` Whenever you use the ls command, the operating system interprets the command as ls -l, That is, instead of just listing the files in a directory, it lists the files with additional attributes such as owner, date, and protections For more information, see "Using Aliases" in the "For Advanced Users" section of Chapter 3, Using Programs
A lightweight reference to files and folders in Mac OS Standard (HFS) and Mac OS Extended (HFS+) file systems An alias allows multiple references to files and folders without requiring multiple copies of these items Aliases are not as fragile as symbolic links because they identify the volume and location on disk of a referenced file or folder; the referenced file or folder can be moved around without breaking the alias See also symbolic link
An alternative name for a command
A name, usually short and easy to remember, that is translated into another name, usually long and difficult to remember DNS does aliasing It is a lot easier to remember www airmail net than 206 66 12 43
1) An alternative name or names assigned to a program or to an electronic mail address 2) Mailer: A named electronic mail address for mailing to a group of users By creating an alias for a group of users, you can type one name instead of each individual name to send electronic mail messages to the group
A URL that points to another website Many websites use aliases to differentiate traffic Fastclick allows approved aliases to be used with the same ad code as the main website
as known or named at another time or place; "Mr Smith, alias Mr Lafayette"
A short, easy to remember name created for use in place of a longer, more complicated name; commonly used in e-mail applications Also referred to as a "nickname"
A unique and usually shorter URL (link) that can be distinguished from other links even if they ultimately go to the same Web page This makes it possible to track which message led viewers to click on the link
A name, usually short and easy to remember, that is translated into another name, usually long and difficult to remember [Source: RFC1392]
A type of nickname (usually short and easy to remember) that refers to a type of network resource Aliases are used so you won't have to remember the long and difficult names typical of network resources
Otherwise; at another time; in other circumstances; otherwise called. (Used in legal proceedings to connect the different names of a person who has gone by two or more, and whose true name is for any cause doubtful; as, Smith, alias Simpson.)
An alias is a false name, especially one used by a criminal. Using an alias, he had rented a house in Fleet, Hampshire
You use alias when you are mentioning another name that someone, especially a criminal or an actor, is known by. the defendant Pericles Pericleous, alias Peter Smith. a false name, usually used by a criminal
Otherwise; otherwise called; a term used in legal proceedings to connect the different names of any one who has gone by two or more, and whose true name is for any cause doubtful; as, Smith, alias Simpson
{i} assumed name, pseudonym, nickname
Smith, alias Mr
a name that has been assumed temporarily as known or named at another time or place; "Mr
At another time
past of alias
PO, order
Aliases are small pointer files that "point" to actual files An alias is typically only 6-10K in size, even if the original item is hundreds of Megabytes in size Examples of good, common aliases are: The Control Panels folder alias in your Apple Menu Items folder and aliases of remote Macs that you often connect to Aliases can be recognized in the Finder by their Italic names This concept carries over to UNIX File Systems as "Symbolic Links"
plural of alias
E-mail aliasing allows each e-mail account to have up to three alternate names Each alias will forward automatically to the respective parent account
Multiple references to a single object Messages may be sent to the object via any of its aliases A resulting state change will be detectable by all
In sampling theory, when an input signal frequency component exceeds the Nyquist limit, the signal is "aliased" or "folded back" or replicated at other frequencies in the frequency spectrum above and below Nyquist Normally, aliasing is due to unwanted signals beyond the Nyquist limit To prevent aliasing, all undesired signals must be filtered adequately so that they are not digitized by the analog-to-digital converter (ADC) Aliasing can be used advantageously when undersampling See also Nyquist and undersampling
Defects or distortion in a television picture or audio Defects are typically seen as jagged edges on diagonal lines and twinkling or brightening In digital video, aliasing is caused by insufficient sampling or poor filtering of the digital video
A phenomenon which can occur whenever a signal is not sampled at greater than twice the maximum frequency component Causes high frequency signals to appear at low frequencies Aliasing is avoided by filtering out signals greater than 1/2 the sample rate
Undesired frequencies that are produced when harmonic components within the audio signal being sampled by a digital recording device or generated within a digital sound source lie above the Nyquist frequency Aliasing differs from some other types of noise in that its pitch changes radically when the pitch of the intended sound changes See Nyquist frequency
In a sampled data system, the analog input must be sampled at a rate of at least twice the bandwidth of the signal in order to avoid loss of data (Nyquist Theorem) Adhering to the Nyquist Theorem prevents in-band "alias" signals, which are beat frequencies between the analog signal and the sampling clock that inherently occur
A type of signal distortion that occurs during A/D conversion if the sampling frequency is less than twice that of the highest audio frequency A/D converters employ aliasing filters to filter out audio frequencies higher than half the sampling frequency See also Nyquist Sampling Theorem
A type of distortion caused by sampling at too low a sample rate To avoid aliasing, the sample rate must be at least twice the highest frequency in the sound
The misrepresentation of high frequencies from the original signal as low frequencies in the sampled result, due to undersampling Aliasing distorts the letterforms and letter spacing
In computer graphics, the jagged appearance of curves or diagonal lines on a display screen This appearance is caused by low screen resolution
A spectrum analysis problem resulting from sampling data at too low a frequency It causes high-frequency signals to appear in a spectrum at low frequencies In a sampled data system, the analog input must be sampled at a rate at least twice the bandwidth of the signal to avoid loss of data (Nyquist Theorem)
1 In spectral analysis, error which is due to undersampling One may wish to sample a signal that is known to be band-limited, but whose bandwidth is not known a priori The Fourier transform of Shannon's series is periodic; aliasing is of the form of an overlapping, or superposition of these "replicated" spectra See also Nyquist sampling rate and aliased response 2 In computer graphics, the jagged artifact in a line or curve that results from drawing on a raster grid 3 In computer programming languages, giving access to a region of memory through more than one language entity (e g , pointers in C or C++) Aliasing makes it harder for compilers to optimize code, as they may not understand all the ways in which a given memory location might be modified
Visibly jagged steps along angled lines, or object edges due to sharp tonal contrast between pixels
A set of problematic effects resulting from the usual method of displaying *scalable images on low-resolution screens When converting these images to *bitmaps for display, samples are taken from the theoretical mathematical image, usually at the pixel centres The influence of what is happening at these more or less arbitrary points is thereby greatly exaggerated, causing jagged edges, "pimples" and other undesirable effects (We should really be considering what is happening over the complete area covered by each pixel ) The approach to the problem that takes the generic term, *anti-aliasing, normally denotes careful shading of border pixels Another approach (distinct but complementary) is *hinting, a set of techniques that can in principle regularize features of any graphic, but in practice is confined to font technology
The jagged edges (or staircasing) that result from drawing an image on a raster device such as a computer screen Compare antialiasing
present participle of alias
A spurious tidal frequency appearing in an analysis when there is an occurrence of a sea level variation with a periodicity smaller than the sampling period Usually presenting itself only when the observations are taken at intervals greater than one hour or when there is a seiche at the observation site
Where the sampling rate is less than twice the input signal's highest frequency content
Distortion caused by a low sampling rate, as Moire effect or stair-stepped edges
Visibly jagged steps along angled or object edges, due to sharp tonal contrasts between pixels
Unwanted visual effects caused by insufficient sampling resolution or inadequate filtering to completely define an object; most commonly seen as a jagged or stepped edge along object boundaries or along lines
- A phenomenon, which can occur whenever a signal is not sampled at greater than twice the maximum bandwidth of the signal Causes high frequency signals to appear at low frequencies Filtering the signal to a bandwidth less than ½ the sample rate minimizes Aliasing When the signal starts at 0 Hz (baseband signals), bandwidth can be exchanged to maximum frequency in the definition above
Aliasing is what happens when a signal is sampled (converted to digital form) too slowly Specifically, if a signal contains frequencies above half the sampling rate, the sampled version of the signal will have frequencies (aliases) that aren't in the original signal This limit of half the sampling rate is known as the Nyquist limit For example, the CDP samples at 12288 Hz, so if the input signal contains frequencies higher than 6144 Hz the digital signal will not accurately represent the actual signal That is a rather incomplete description of aliasing If you'd like to learn more, the University of California at Santa Cruz has a general discussion of converting a signal to digital form
A phenomenon caused by sampling analogue data at too-low a frequency It results in a digital reconstruction of the original signal at a false, lower frequency This causes higher frequency signals to appear in a spectrum at lower frequencies (Aliasing terms) When analogue signals are digitised, the analogue input must be sampled at a rate at least twice the bandwidth of the signal to avoid loss of data (Nyquist Theorem)
(1) (n ) The jagged artifact in a line or in the silhouette of a curve that results from drawing on a raster grid It is especially noticeable in low-resolution monitors Also called jaggies See also antialiasing (2) (n ) See command aliasing
{i} (Computers) process through which curved lines appear to have a jagged edge due to low-end graphics capabilities; creation of a false frequency when sampling audio data (caused by a low sampling rate)
The erroneous interpretation of high-frequency signals as lower-frequency signals Such misinterpretations are an expected result of making discrete measurements with sampling devices such as analog-to-digital (A/D) converters See also anti-aliasing filters
In graphic design, aliasing occurs when a computer monitor, printer, or graphics file does not have a high enough resolution to represent a graphic image or text An aliased image is often said to have the "jaggies "
In audio sampling, a distortion-producing reflection caused by the fact that all frequency components higher than half the sampling frequency are reflected in the lower range Aliasing creates artifacts It can be avoided by processing the waveform to be sampled with a low-pass filter at half the sample rate before digitizing
smoothing jagged edges on graphic images by using intermediate shades (Computers)
live under an alias
live under an assumed name, live under a false identity
preposition alias 1
used when giving someone's real name, especially an actor's or a criminal's name, together with another name they use
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