cache

listen to the pronunciation of cache
الإنجليزية - التركية
hazine vb saklanan gizli yer
zula etmek
sakla
zuladaki mallar
(Askeri) gizli yere saklamak
zula
gizlemek
önbellek
sakla(mak)
{f} gizli bir yere saklamak
{i} gizli yerde saklanan şey
önbellek,v.sakla: n.gizli yer
(To) Önbelleğe Yerleştirme
(Askeri) GİZLİ; GİZLİ YERE SAKLAMAK
böyle bir yere gizlemek
{i} gizli yer
(Askeri) Gizli yere saklanmak
(Tıp) Işınlamada, radyoaktif maddenin, içine konulduğu kurşundan, tepesi açık, koni şeklinde muhafaza
erzak
{i} gizleme yeri
saklamak
(Askeri) gizli
zuladen
on bellek
cache buffers
(Bilgisayar) önbellek tamponu
cache hits
(Bilgisayar) önbellek vuruşları
cache memory
(Bilgisayar) yastık bellek
cache memory
(Bilgisayar) önbellek
cache name
(Bilgisayar) önbellek adı
cache pages
(Bilgisayar) önbellek sayfaları
cache size
(Bilgisayar) önbellek boyutu
cache to
(Bilgisayar) önbelleğe yerleştirme
cache memory
ön bellek
cache memory
tampon bellek
cache server
internet ortamında en çok/sık yapılan istekleri (örneğin en çok/sık erişilen web sayfalarını) saklayıp hızlı bir biçimde istemciye ileten sunucu
cache server
önbellek sunucu
cache bitmaps
(Bilgisayar) biteşlemleri önbellekle
cache buffer
Ön Tampon Bellek
cache buffer
Ön Bellek Tamponu
cache bytes
(Bilgisayar) önbellek bayt
cache dram
(Bilgisayar) önbellek dram
cache manager
Önbellek Yöneticisi
cache misses
(Bilgisayar) önbellek kaçışları
cache settings
(Bilgisayar) önbellek ayarları
cache, memory cache
önbellek
client cache
(Bilgisayar) istemci önbelleği
disk cache
(Bilgisayar) disk önbelleği
caching
ön belleğe alma
Cached
ellek
arms cache
Silah deposu
cached
prestij
arp cache
Arp Önbelleği
buffer cache
tampon önbelleği
bytes in cache
(Bilgisayar) önbellekteki bayt miktarı
caching
oNBELLEgE ALMA
caching
önbelleğe alma
dirty bytes in cache
(Bilgisayar) önbellekteki pis veri
memory cache
önbelek
memory cache card
önbellek kartı
missing cache program
(Bilgisayar) eksik önbellek programı
purge cache
(Bilgisayar) önbelleği temizle
ram cache
RAM önbellek
same cache
(Bilgisayar) aynı önbellek
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A fast temporary storage where most recent or most frequent values are stored to avoid having to reload from a slower storage medium
To place in a cache
A container containing treasure in a global treasure-hunt game
A store of things that may or will be required in the future, and can be retrieved rapidly, protected or hidden in some way

Members of the 29-man Discovery team laid down food caches to allow the polar team to travel light, hopping from food cache to food cache on their return journey.

A cache or cache memory is an area of computer memory that is used for temporary storage of data and can be accessed more quickly than the main memory. In your Web browser's cache are the most recent Web files that you have downloaded. Temporary computer storage used for quick retrieval of data in order to increase processing speed. The cached data can be stored in a reserved area of RAM, a special cache chip (separate from the CPU) that provides faster access than RAM, or on the disk drive. By keeping frequently accessed data in a rapidly accessible place, the computer can respond quickly to requests for those data without having to perform time-consuming searches of RAM or hard drives. Since a "stale" cache will contain data that have been superseded by later information, the cached data must be refreshed periodically
To store on a computer user's hard disk a local copy of a web page accessed via the internet The web browser compares the cached copy of the page to the original, and if there have been no changes, the browser and server programs will use the cached copy rather than reloading the page onto the client, saving processing and download time Also refers to a website's database generating static copies of frequently requested dynamic pages, reducing processing time
A fast memory used to hold commonly used variables which are automatically fetched by hardware from the slower and larger main computer memory Large memory requirements often lead to dense but slow memories Memory throughput is high for large amounts of data, but for individual or small amounts of data, the fetch times can be very long To overcome long fetch times, computer architects use smaller interface memories with better fetch speeds or cache memories The term is more often used when these memories are required to interface with main memory If the required data are already stored in the cache, fetches are fast If the required data are not in the cache, a cache miss results in the cache being refilled from main memory at the expense of time
A section of a computer's memory which retains recently accessed data in order to speed up repeated access to the same data Your computer and browser use cache memory to load Web pages more quickly Your ISP also uses a cache for this purpose If you ask your computer to view a page, and it finds the page in the cache, it will read the cached page instead of the page from the Internet, unless you reload the page
(computer science) RAM memory that is set aside as a specialized buffer storage that is continually updated; used to optimize data transfers between system elements with different characteristics
A cache is a mechanism to improve effective performance of a computer by reducing access time for slow storages (e g a main memory and a disk) When data is read from a slow storage, it is preserved in a fast storage (i e it is cached) When the same data is to be read again, the preserved data is used and the original slow storage is not accessed Effective performance of a distributed-parallel system is remarkably improved by caching data on the local node when remote memory accesses are performed But not all copies of data are allowed to be cached simultaneously because the amount of the local fast storage is limited When data is modified and the old data is copied in some cache, the copied data should be updated or invalidated A `cache read miss' means that the cache does not contain the data to be read
{f} conceal; hide away
A container containing "treasure" in a global treasure hunt game
Temporarily stores web pages most recently visited in your computer A copy of documents you retrieve is stored in cache When you use GO, BACK, or any other means to revisit a document, the browser first checks to see if it is in cache and will retrieve it from there be is because it is much faster than retrieving it from the server If memory allocated to cache in your computer becomes full, your browser discards the oldest documents You can change the capacity of your cache, although larger cache may affect other operations and is limited by the memory capacity of your computer
a hidden storage space (for money or provisions or weapons)
A cache (pronounced CASH) is a temporary store of data Web pages are stored temporarily in your browser's cache directory on your hard disk If you return to a page, the browser pulls the page from the cache This is much quicker than loading it again from the Internet
Computer systems typically incorporate capacious storage devices that are slow (e g , disk drives) and smaller storage devices that are fast (e g , memory chips, which are 100,000 times faster than disk) File systems and database management systems keep recently used information from the slow devices in a cache in the fast device
Refers to: 1) a region of computer memory where frequently accessed data can be stored for rapid access; or 2) a optional file on your hard drive where such data also can be stored Examples: Inernet Explorer and Netscape have options for defining both memory and disk cache OIT provides caching of web pages via an HTTP proxy server at wwwcache service ohio-state edu The act of storing data for fast retrieval is called "caching"
A cache is a quantity of things such as weapons that have been hidden. A huge arms cache was discovered by police. a cache of weapons and explosives. = store
Is a place to store something more or less temporarily Web pages you've visited are stored in your browser's cache directory on your hard disk Likewise, ISPs cache web pages which speeds up access times for users, as the page is being read from the cache memory and not downloaded from the actual web site See Also: Browser, ISPs Go to top
This is a memory section that holds data while the CPU is working on it (see RAM) Browsers such as Netscape also maintain a cache of files as they are displayed for you off the WWW These are used when you want to go back through web pages you have already accessed and saves the browser having to call them up again from their original location
A file on the hard drive in which a Web browser stores information such as addresses, text, and graphics from recently visited Web sites, making it easier and faster for the user to revisit a site
A store of things that will be required in future, and can be retrieved rapidly. A cache may, or may not, be hidden
A block of memory reserved for temporary storage Caches usually store data from disk files in memory to make access to the data faster By default, Windows NT caches all disk read and write operations
An area of volatile memory reserved for fast re-use of computed (or retrieved) data TrueType, in common with most scalable font technologies, maintains a cache of character *bitmaps, meaning that each glyph need only be *hinted and *scan-converted once for each size Subsequent requests for the same character bypass the *rasterizer, grabbing the bitmap straight from the cache Since TrueType is part of the Mac and Windows operating systems, the implementors were able to provide a dynamic cache, which relinquishes memory to applications as they make demands on system memory By contrast *ATM uses a fixed-size cache
Generally refers to an amount of quickly accessible memory in your computer However, on the Web it more commonly refers to where the browser stores downloaded graphics on the user's computer That way, when the user has to reload the graphics, the browser retrieves it from the computer much quicker than reloading it from the Internet
(Pronounced "cash ") A location in a computer's memory where data is stored for easy retrieval When you return to a site, the browser doesn't have to download the information to your computer all over again; it can grab it from the cache From the "View" menu, "Refresh" redisplays the current document using information stored in the cache On the other hand, the "Reload" button actually retrieves the document from the Internet The size of the cache can be increased or decreased Increasing the size of the cache will increase the speed with which documents display, but it uses more of your memory Decreasing the size of the cache or emptying its contents will free up more memory A good manual or guide book about your browser will provide more information about changing your cache
A hole in the ground, or hiding place, for concealing and preserving provisions which it is inconvenient to carry
To store on a computer user's hard disk a local copy of a web page accessed via the Internet The web browser compares the cached copy of the page to the original, and if there have been no changes, the browser will use the cached copy rather than reloading the page onto the client, saving processing and download time Also refers to a web site's database generating static copies of frequently requested dynamic pages, reducing processing time
In evasion and recovery operations, source of subsistence and supplies, typically containing items such as food, water, medical items, and/or communications equipment, packaged to prevent damage from exposure and hidden in isolated locations by such methods as burial, concealment, and/or submersion, to support evaders in current or future operations
A special memory subsystem in which frequently used data values are duplicated for quick access A memory cache stores the contents of frequently accessed RAM locations and the addresses where these data items are stored When the processor references an address in memory, the cache checks to see whether it holds that address If it does, the data is returned to the processor; if it does not, a regular memory access occurs A cache is useful when RAM accesses are slow compared with the microprocessor speed, because cached memory is faster than main RAM memory
a hidden storage space (for money or provisions or weapons) (computer science) RAM memory that is set aside as a specialized buffer storage that is continually updated; used to optimize data transfers between system elements with different characteristics
Any readily accessable storage area used to keep data handy which is (somehow) indicated to be needed again shortly; the purpose being to speed up the access of that data and improve system performance Specifically: the fast computer memory that is used as a buffer for data and program instructions between the CPU and the slower main memory (cf RAM)
There are several types of caches Your browser's cache stores Web pages on your hard drive so you can access them quickly, without needing to download them all over again Back to Top
A cache temporarily stores web pages you have visited in your computer A copy of documents you retrieve is stored in cache When you use GO, BACK, or any other means to revisit a document, Netscape first check to see if it is in cache and will retrieve it from there because it is much faster than retrieving it from the server If memory allocated to cache in your computer becomes full, Netscape discards older documents
When you download a web page, the data is cached, meaning it is stored temporarily on your computer The next time you want that page, instead of requesting the file from the web server, your web browser just accesses it from the cache That way, the page loads quickly But if the web page is updated frequently, as may be the case with news, sports scores or financial data, you won't get the most current information By using the Reload button on your browser, this timely data is updated by downloading fresh data from the server
A collection of web page copies stored on your computer's hard disk or in its random-access memory (RAM) The browser accumulates these copies as you browse the Web When you click a link or type a URL to fetch a particular web page for which the cache already contains a copy, the browser compares the cached copy to the original If there have been no changes, the browser uses the cached copy rather than refetching the original, saving processing and download time
Similar to a buffer All or part of a file may be read to a cache in RAM, then used from RAM rather than requiring access from disk Cache memory yields considerable improvement in the speed of high-performance computers Primary cache is generally part of the microprocessor chip and is extremely fast Secondary (external) cache is on a chip outside the microprocessor It's slower than primary cache, but faster than RAM Programs such as Netscape and Internet Explorer maintain a cache of recently-accessed Internet on the hard drive
save up as for future use
Pronounced "cash " A cache is stored files For example, Web browsers often cache, or store, frequently visited Web sites so that the pages don't have to re-downloaded everytime you visit the same site This speeds up the load-time for the Web pages
{i} hoard, stash; storage area containing data that the computer will need soon (Computers); hiding place
Caches store information where you can get to it fast For example, a network caching device stores copies of frequently requested files so local users can access them more quickly than going all the way to the origin server Web browser cache speeds things up by storing the text and graphics of web pages you have visited on our hard drive so that when you go back to the page, everything doesn't have to be downloaded all over again
a secret store of valuables or money
cache-sexe
an article of clothing sufficient to cover the genitalia, primarily as used by an exotic dancer or in certain aboriginal cultures

The mother of such a baby rises before dawn and removes her cache-sexe (a small piece of cloth that every woman wears as an undergarment).

cache memory
small unit of memory with a short access time and which is managed by the computers in a manner that improves its processing time (Computers)
cache server
(Internet) server that stores frequently-requested web sites and provides them when on demand, server that "represents" the user on the Internet
cached
Simple past tense and past participle of cache
cached
past of cache
cached
Having been cached
caches
plural of cache
caching
For DNS, the ability of DNS servers to store information about the domain namespace learned during the processing and resolution of name queries In Windows 2000, caching is also available through the DNS client service (resolver) as a way for DNS clients to keep a cache of name information learned during recent queries See also caching resolver
caching
temporarily stores frequently or recently accessed data Proxy server software caches frequently visited Internet sites on the local server to improve access speed for Internet users and reduce bandwidth demand
caching
Caching allows copies of retrieved objects to be stored in the file system or memory of the proxy service These copies are then used to satisfy subsequent requests for the same URL This reduces delay in the delivery of documents to the client, saves network bandwidth, and eliminates the need for a large browser cache
caching
A technique of temporarily storing frequently accessed data in random access memory (RAM) or in a special area of a hard disk drive, to reduce the time required to read and write data
caching
The process of storing frequently used results from a request to the Web server locally for quick retrieval, until it is time to refresh the information
caching
(from "to hide" = cacher in French) a service which makes local copies of information that comes from far away or through slow lines, thereby speeding up subsequent accesses by the same or other users For the Web this is usually done on a machine that is also a proxy
caching
present participle of cache
caching
In advertising, the caching of pages in a cache server or the user's computer means that some banners views won't be recognized by the banners counting programs and is a beginning of problem Let's say that some internet providers are caching most popular pages on the server We are loosing business!
caching
Local storage of remote data designed to reduce network transfers
caching
In Internet advertising, the cache of pages in a cache server or the user's computer means that some ad views won't be known by the ad counting programs and is a source of concern There are several techniques for telling the browser not to cache particular pages On the other hand, specifying no caching for all pages may mean that users will find your site to be slower than you would like
caching
Form of replication in which information learned during a previous transaction is used to process later transactions
caching
maintains objects in anticipation for future reuse; transient geometry can be cached from frame to frame in order to amortize polygonization cost
caching
DFS: The technique of copying a file from a File Server machine (its central storage place) to a client machine's local disk or memory; users then access the copy locally Caching reduces network load because a file does not have to be fetched across the network more than once (unless the central copy changes)
caching
allows data to be stored in a pre-designated area of a disk or RAM(random access memory) Caching is used to speed up the operation of RAID systems, disk drives, computers and servers, or other peripheral devices
caching
The technique of copying data from a server machine (its central storage place) to a client machine's local disk or memory; users then access the copy locally Caching reduces network load because the data does not have to be fetched across the network more than once (unless the central copy changes)
caching
Site information and graphics are stored locally on a surfers computer to speed up web browsing
caching
This is a process by which data requested by the operating system of a computer is retrieved from RAM instead of from a hard disk (or some other mass storage media) Cache can be on the host adapter, on the motherboard (controlled by the operating system), and on the SCSI device Operating system vendors such as Novell and Microsoft recommend that cache not be used on the host adapter, since today's operating systems cannot work in conjunction with host adapters with on board RAM This leads to degradation in performance, and possible data loss
caching
A process in which frequently accessed data is kept on hand, rather than constantly being from the place where it is stored
caching
Process of storing a copy of each Web page that is accessed in local storage by a proxy server 7 18
caching
Local storage of remote data designed to reduce network transfers The cache is the 'storeroom' where the data is kept
caching
Saving information learned during a previous operation to be used in future operations
caching
(Concepts)
disk cache
a cache that stores copies of frequently used disk sectors in random access memory (RAM) so they can be read without accessing the slower disk
disk cache
memory which stores information from the disk and allows fast activation of the disk
food cache
food in a secure or hidden storage place
hardware cache
designated memory which stores data from a disk in order to enable fast retrieval of the data
internal cache
high-speed memory located on the CPU which is used to accelerate the CPU's performance (Computers)
memory cache
high-speed memory intended to temporarily store information which the processor is likely to need (Computers)
primary cache
cache memory which is located in the processor and used to accelerate reading from the random access memory
secondary cache
cache memory located on the motherboard which provides fast access to information in the memory
software cache
large area of memory for random access used to store data from a drive which the computer is likely to need
cache
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