(Askeri) KONTROLLÜ YOL: Gerek kullanma önceliğinin, gerek trafiğin, zaman ve mesafe bakımından, düzenli hareketinin tam bir kontrola tabi tutulduğu karayolu. Kontrollu bir yoldaki faaliyet demir yolundakine benzer
A message sent quickly, as a shipment, a prompt settlement of a business, or an important official message sent by a diplomat, or military officer
the act of sending off something killing a person or animal the property of being prompt and efficient; "it was done with dispatch" an official report (usually sent in haste) kill without delay; "the traitor was dispatched by the conspirators" send away towards a designated goal dispose of rapidly and without delay and efficiently; "He dispatched the task he was assigned" complete or carry out; "discharge one's duties
send away towards a designated goal dispose of rapidly and without delay and efficiently; "He dispatched the task he was assigned"
To dispatch a person or an animal means to kill them. The fox takes his chance with a pack of hounds which may catch him and despatch him immediately
The function of issuing voyage instructions or sailing orders to vessels Also an agreed amount to be charged by terminals for prompt vessel turn around
dis·patch dispatches dispatching dispatched in BRIT, also use despatch1. If you dispatch someone to a place, you send them there for a particular reason. He dispatched scouts ahead The Italian government was preparing to dispatch 4,000 soldiers to search the island. = send Dispatch is also a noun. The despatch of the task force is purely a contingency measure
An amount paid by a vessel's operator to a charter if loading or unloading is completed in less time than stipulated in the charter party
Operating control of an integrated electrical system involving operations such as control of the operation of high-voltage lines, substations or other equipment
To pass on for further processing, esp. via a dispatch table (computing, often with to)
Push-to-talk one-to-many communications A service provide to customers (typically operators of fleets or groups of mobile workers) who want to transmit and receive short messages to and from group of mobile or portable radios within range of a dispatch system
An amount paid to a charterer by the vessel operator if loading or unloading is accomplished in less time than provided for in the charter party
A dispatch is a special report that is sent to a newspaper or broadcasting organization by a journalist who is in a different town or country. this despatch from our West Africa correspondent. = bulletin
The process of releasing the order to the vendor Dispatch methods include printing the Purchase Order for mailing, faxing the Purchase Order, or placing the order by phone
the operating control of an integrated electric system to 1) assign generation of specific generating stations and other sources of supply to effect the most reliable and economical supply as the total of the significant area loads rises or falls; 2) Control operations of high-voltage lines, substation, and equipment; 3) operate the interconnect; and 4) schedule energy transactions with other interconnected electric utilities
dispose of rapidly and without delay and efficiently; "He dispatched the task he was assigned"
The act of sending purchase orders to the vendor This can be done via phone, fax, or hard copy
The process by which demand and generation are co-ordinated in real time, together with transmission and ancillary services
a service that schedules and coordinates freight pickup and delivery; see dispatcher
A message dispatched or sent with speed; especially, an important official letter sent from one public officer to another; often used in the plural; as, a messenger has arrived with dispatches for the American minister; naval or military dispatches
If you dispatch a message, letter, or parcel, you send it to a particular person or destination. The victory inspired him to dispatch a gleeful telegram to Roosevelt Free gifts are dispatched separately so please allow 28 days for delivery. = send Dispatch is also a noun. We have 125 cases ready for dispatch
Passing an incident to a more appropriate resource without any diagnosis or trouble-shooting
the core of a post-RISC chip Works out in what order to execute parts of instructions in order to make the most efficient use of the hardware resources of a chip In out-of-order chips, this may be different from the order the instructions appear in in the program; in-order chips keep the program flow as written, but might issue multiple independent consecutive instructions at once
A specialially qualified telephone secretary whose responsibility is to review calls to determine if they should be relayed immediately or held for later checkin or faxing The dispatcher will follow the procedure and sequence of contacts detailed by the Subscriber should the message warrant immediate relay
A person employed who receives reports of discovery and status of fires, confirms their locations, takes action promptly to provide people and equipment likely to be needed for control in first attack, and sends them to the proper place
The purpose of the dispatcher package is to handle the distribution of data from the online systems (DAQ & DCS) to the near-online client applications which need access to that data The package supports a subscription mechanism by which clients may subscribe to certain subsets of data The package also supports data transfer over the internet, so that clients may be remote from the data sources
A Panther web application broker process which acts as the messenger between a requester and a Jserver When a requester starts, it notifies the dispatcher that it intends to submit a request The dispatcher waits for a Jserver to become idle and then connects it to the incoming requester
[ di-'spach ] (verb.) 1517. The etymology of the word is uncertain. It is connected to the French dépêcher and dépêche which are in meaning equivalents to this word. The French words are made up of the prefix dés- (Lat. dis-) and the root of empêcher (Lat. impedicare, composed from prefix in- and pedica) translated as 'to refrain', 'to stop'. The French word came into English as "depeach", which was in use from the 15th century until "despatch" was introduced. This word is direct from the Italian dispacciare, or Spannish despachar, which must be derived from the Lat. root appearing in pactus (the perfect passive infinitive of the verb pangere) meaning fixed, fastened. The New English Dictionary finds the earliest instance of dispatch letter to Henry VIII. from Bishop Tunstall, commissioner to Spain in 1516–r 517.
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