(Askeri) EŞYA BLOĞU: İki veya daha çok birim genişlikte, iki veya daha çok birim derinlikte, birbirini destekler durumda, muntazam ikmal maddeleri istifi. Bir eşya bloğu, dikdörtgen veya piramit şeklinde olabilir
(Askeri) BLOK KONTROLÜ: Kıta ve ikmal maddeleri nakliyatının, diğer trafik tarafından aksatılmaması için kullanılan usul. Bu usulde, askeri inzibata ait trafik devriyeleri, kıta veya malzeme konvoylarının önünden giderek diğer trafiği durdurur ve yolu açık bulundurur. Buna "block system" da denir
(Askeri) BLOK SEVKİYAT: Dengeli bir kuvvete belirli miktarda gün için dengeli bir stok temini maksadıyla, denizaşırı bölgelere ikmal maddeleri sevk usulü. Örneğin, 10.000 kişilik bir kuvvet için 30 günlük ikmal gibi
(Askeri) BLOK İSTİF YÜKLEME: Belirli bir yere gidecek bütün yük bir arada istiflenecek şekilde bir yükleme usulü. Maksat, gittiği yerde, yükün, diğer noktalara ait yüklere zarar vermeden, süratle tahliyesini kolaylaştırmaktır. Ayrıca bakınız: "loading"
If you block something that is being arranged, you prevent it from being done. For years the country has tried to block imports of various cheap foreign products
A block of wood hollowed out to form a hemispherical recess After it has been dipped in water to reduce charring and to create a "cushion" of steam, the block is used to form the gather into a sphere, prior to inflation
housing in a large building that is divided into separate units; "there is a block of classrooms in the west wing"
a rectangular area in a city surrounded by streets and usually containing several buildings; "he lives in the next block"
an obstruction in a pipe or tube; "we had to call a plumber to clear out the blockage in the drainpipe"
A subdivision of a census tract (or, in 1990, a block numbering area), a block is the smallest geographic unit for which the Census Bureau tabulates 100-percent data Many blocks correspond to individual city blocks bounded by streets, but blocks -- especially in rural areas - may include many square miles and may have some boundaries that are not streets The Census Bureau established blocks covering the entire nation for the first time in 1990 Previous censuses back to 1940 had blocks established only for part of the nation
If something blocks your view, it prevents you from seeing something because it is between you and that thing. a row of spruce trees that blocked his view of the long north slope of the mountain. = obstruct
If you have a mental block or a block, you are temporarily unable to do something that you can normally do which involves using, thinking about, or remembering something. see also breeze-block, building block, roadblock, starting block, stumbling block, tower block
Group of contiguous recorded characters treated as a unit and containing one or more logical records Normally used to characterize a DVD ECC block or a CD subcode block, or section, but can also refer to a CD frame
In binding, to impress or stamp a design upon the cover The design can be blocked in coloured inks, gold leaf or metal foil (see blind) In printing, a letterpress block is the etched copper or zinc plate, mounted on wood or metal from which an illustration is printed
A block of something such as tickets or shares is a large quantity of them, especially when they are all sold at the same time and are in a particular sequence or order. Those booking a block of seats get them at reduced rates
A defensive play by one or more players meant to deflect a spiked ball back to the hitter's court
A block in a town is an area of land with streets on all its sides. She walked four blocks down High Street He walked around the block three times
a three-dimensional shape with six square or rectangular sides shape into a block or blocks; "block the graphs so one can see the results clearly"
A group of adjacent cells in a rectangle is called a block A block is defined by the addresses of the two cells that are in the opposite corners of the rectangle block area, from the top left cell in the block to the bottom right cell in the block Once a block is defined, you can move it, copy it, delete it, or change the contents, format, or mathematical functions
To block a road, channel, or pipe means to put an object across it or in it so that nothing can pass through it or along it. Some students today blocked a highway that cuts through the center of the city He can clear blocked drains
A shot played by holding he bat vertically in the path of the ball, so that it loses momentum and drops to the ground
A square, or portion of a city inclosed by streets, whether occupied by buildings or not
A large or long building divided into separate houses or shops, or a number of houses or shops built in contact with each other so as to form one building; a row of houses or shops
A grooved pulley or sheave incased in a frame or shell which is provided with a hook, eye, or strap, by which it may be attached to an object
a platform from which an auctioneer sells; "they put their paintings on the block"
a metal casting containing the cylinders and cooling ducts of an engine; "the engine had to be replaced because the block was cracked"
A block of flats or offices is a large building containing them. blocks of council flats. a white-painted apartment block
The solid piece of wood on which condemned persons lay their necks when they are beheaded
a chip off the old block: see chip. Herbert Lawrence Block block and tackle Block Island block mill
Used to describe a section of track on the course of a roller coaster Blocks are separated by brakes, lifts, stations or other devices that enable a train to be stopped and most coasters are designed to operate with only one train moving in each block at any time
(v ) To suspend one's own operation, or the operation of another process A process may block itself, or be blocked by the system, until some event occurs If all processes are simultaneously blocked, and no external event can cause any of them to become unblocked, then deadlock has occurred The term block is also often used to refer to a chunk of data or program See also basic block
Some amount of data treated as a single unit For example, the DES block cipher has a 64-bit block So DES ciphers 64 bits (8 bytes or typically 8 ASCII characters) at once A 64-bit block supports 264 or about 1 8 x 1019 block values or code values Each different permutation of those values can be considered a complete code A block cipher has the ability to select from among many such codes using a key It is not normally possible to block-cipher just a single bit or a single byte of a block An arbitrary stream of data can always be partitioned into one or more fixed-size blocks, but it is likely that at least one block will not be completely filled Using fixed-size blocks generally means that the associated system must support data expansion in enciphering, if only by one block Handling even minimal data expansion may be difficult in some systems
A small image that contains the sectors read off the original disc, during a computing process. It includes all the data the emulator reads off the original ISO image, and is used in problem solving by developers
An apartment building, block of flats or tenement is a multi-unit dwelling made up of several (generally four or more) apartments (US) or flats (UK). Where the building is a high-rise construction, it is termed a tower block in the UK and elsewhere. The term apartment building is used regardless of height in the US
An island off southern Rhode Island at the eastern entrance to Long Island Sound. Visited by Dutch explorers in 1614, it was settled in 1661. Island, Rhode Island, U.S. It lies at the eastern entrance to Long Island Sound, 9 mi (15 km) southwest of Point Judith, R.I. It has an area of about 11 sq mi (29 sq km) and is coextensive with the town of New Shoreham (pop., 2000: 1,010). Called Manisses by its original Indian inhabitants, Block Island (named for the Dutch explorer Adriaen Block) received its first European settlers in 1661 and was admitted to the colony of Rhode Island in 1664. Once dependent on fishing and farming, it is now primarily a resort
n. An apparatus of pulley blocks and ropes or cables used for hauling and hoisting heavy objects. a piece of equipment with wheels and ropes, used for lifting heavy things. Combination of pulleys with a rope or cable, commonly used to augment pulling force. Two or more of the pulleys are attached to a fixed block, and the remaining pulleys are free to move as well as rotate. A block and tackle can be used to lift heavy weights or to exert large forces in any direction. Higher force ratios may be obtained by the use of more pulleys, but this advantage may be offset by increased friction
A diagram in which the major components of a piece of equipment or a system are represented by squares, rectangles, or other geometric figures, and the normal order of progression of a signal or current flow is represented by lines
a diagram that shows the operation, interrelationships, and interdependencies of components in a system Boxes, or blocks (hence the name), represent the components; connecting lines between the blocks represent interfaces There are two types of block diagrams: a functional block diagram, which shows a systems subsystems and lower-level products, their interrelationships, and interfaces with other systems; and a reliability block diagram, which is similar to the functional block diagram except that it is modified to emphasize those aspects influencing reliability
A diagram that represents how the components, represented by "blocks," are arranged and related reliability-wise in a larger system This is often but not necessarily the same as the way that the components are physically related
A diagram of a system, a computer, or a device in which the principal parts are represented by suitably annotated geometrical figures to show both the basic functions of the parts and their functional relationships
Less structured visualization than a flow chart, this diagram shows the operation, interrelationships and interdependencies of components in a system Boxes or blocks represent the components; connecting lines between the blocks represent interfaces
In electronics, a block diagram provides a simple way of analysing how a system works Block diagrams don't show details of how components work, but simply show how information or signals should travel through the system They are usually drawn using rectangles and arrows
A diagram that shows the operation, interrelationships and interdependencies of components in a system Boxes, or blocks (hence the name), represent the components; connecting lines between the blocks represent interfaces There are two types of block diagrams: a functional block diagram, which shows a system's subsystems and lower level products and their interrelationships and which interfaces with other systems; and a reliability block diagram, which is similar to the functional block diagram except that it is modified to emphasize those aspects influencing reliability
An intergovernmental transfer of Federal funds to states and local governments for broad purposes such as health, education or community development in general A block grant holds few requirements for how the money is to be spent, instead offering state and local discretion within general guidelines established by Congress and the executive branch Annual program plans or applications are normally required Also see categorical grant or formula grant
Lump sum of money given to a state or local governing agency based on a formula to be spent in generally eligible areas Purposes are broadly defined and few restrictions are mandated from the funding source Restrictions can be imposed by the re-granting agency
[managed care] A proposed method of administering Medicaid benefits Under a block grant system, Medicaid would not be federally controlled-instead, each state would be given a single grant, and the state would have to decide who is eligible for the benefits and how to divide the funds
If you are blocked in, someone has parked their car in such a way that you cannot drive yours away. Our cars get blocked in and we can't leave for ages Oh, is that your car outside? I may have blocked you in
Earliest mechanized factory for mass production. It was conceived by Samuel Bentham, with machinery designed by Marc Brunel and built by Henry Maudslay, and built at England's Portsmouth naval dockyard. By 1805 it was producing 130,000 pulley blocks per year. It remained in production for over 100 years. See also American System of manufacture
Something that blocks out light prevents it from reaching a place. Thick chipboard across the window frames blocked out the daylight Those clouds would have cast shadows that would have blocked some sunlight out
A system by which the track is divided into short sections, as of three or four miles, and trains are so run by the guidance of electric, or combined electric and pneumatic, signals that no train enters a section or block until the preceding train has left it, as in absolute blocking, or that a train may be allowed to follow another into a block as long as it proceeds with excessive caution, as in permissive blocking
A tool used in machining fields, especially milling, to aid in setup. It is a block of steel that is precisely squared and parallel whose sides are 1, 2, and 3 inches long, respectively. Similar, larger blocks are called 2-4-6 blocks
A tool used in machining fields, especially milling, to aid in setup. It is a block of steel that is precisely squared and parallel whose sides are 2, 4, and 6 inches long, respectively. 2-4-6 blocks are a larger version of the more-common 1-2-3 block
A dedicated block usually at the beginning (first block on first track) of a storage medium that holds special data used to start a system. Some systems use a boot block of several physical sectors, while some use only one boot sector. Other manufacturers use the terms boot block and boot sector interchangeably
A large concrete block with a groove in the bottom face and a tongue on the top face to eliminate slippage when they are stacked. There is also a steel loop on the top face to facilitate lifting. The blocks are stacked in an offset manner to create a wall for retaining earth by means of their great mass. A wall built with them can be readily dismantled and the blocks reused (in ecological fashion)
[ bläk ] (noun.) 14th century. From Middle English blok (“log, stump, solid piece”), from Old French bloc (“log, block”), of Germanic origin, from Middle Dutch blok (“treetrunk”), from Old Saxon *blok (“log”), from Proto-Germanic *bluk(k)an (“beam, log”), from Proto-Indo-European *bhulg'-, from *bhelg'- (“thick plank, beam, pile, prop”). Cognate with Old High German bloh, bloc (German Block, “block”), Old English bolca (“gangway of a ship, plank”), Old Norse bǫlkr (Norwegian bolk, “divider, partition”). More at balk.
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