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  1. #1
    tommywho70x Guest

    The Quintessential Conservative Internet User

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    Top Web Results for "redundant"
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    4 entries found for redundant.
    re·dun·dant https://secure.reference.com/premium/login.html?rd=2&u=http%3A%2F%2Fdictionary.reference.com%2Fsearch%3 Fq%3Dredundanthttps://secure.reference.com/premium/login.html?rd=2&u=http%3A%2F%2Fdictionary.reference.com%2Fsearch%3 Fq%3Dredundant( P ) Pronunciation Key (r-dndnt)
    adj.
    1. Exceeding what is necessary or natural; superfluous.
    2. Needlessly wordy or repetitive in expression: a student paper filled with redundant phrases.
    3. Of or relating to linguistic redundancy.
    4. Chiefly British. Dismissed or laid off from work, as for being no longer needed.
    5. Electronics. Of or involving redundancy in electronic equipment.
    6. Of or involving redundancy in the transmission of messages.

    [Latin redundns, redundant- present participle of redundre, to overflow : re-, red-, re- + undre, to surge (from unda, wave. See wed-1 in Indo-European Roots).]

    re·dundant·ly adv.

    [Download Now or Buy the Book]
    Source: The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
    Copyright © 2000 by Houghton Mifflin Company.
    Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
    Main Entry: re·dun·dant
    Pronunciation: ri-'d&n-d&nt
    Function: adjective
    : characterized by or containing an excess or superfluous amount
    Source: Merriam-Webster's Medical Dictionary, © 2002 Merriam-Webster, Inc.
    redundant
    adj 1: more than is needed, desired, or required; "trying to lose excess weight"; "found some extra change lying on the dresser"; "yet another book on heraldry might be thought redundant"; "skills made redundant by technological advance"; "sleeping in the spare room"; "supernumerary ornamentation"; "it was supererogatory of her to gloat"; "delete superfluous (or unnecessary) words"; "extra ribs as well as other supernumerary internal parts"; "surplus cheese distributed to the needy" [syn: excess, extra, spare, supererogatory, superfluous, supernumerary, surplus] 2: use of more words than required to express an idea; "a wordy gossipy account of a simple incident"; "a redundant text crammed with amplifications of the obvious" [syn: wordy] 3: repetition of same sense in different words; "`a true fact' and `a free gift' are pleonastic expressions"; "the phrase `a beginner who has just started' is tautological"; "at the risk of being redundant I return to my original proposition"- J.B.Conant [syn: pleonastic, tautologic, tautological]
    Source: WordNet ® 2.0, © 2003 Princeton University
    redundant
    redundant: in CancerWEB's On-line Medical Dictionary
    Source: On-line Medical Dictionary, © 1997-98 Academic Medical Publishing & CancerWEB


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    Top Web Results for "cyclic redundancy check"
    http://oascentral.reference.com/Real...3353938313330? ADVERTISEMENT Error! Filename not specified.

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    2 entries found for cyclic redundancy check.
    cyclic redundancy check
    n : an error correction code that is recorded in each sector of a magnetic disk and used to catch errors in the data
    Source: WordNet ® 2.0, © 2003 Princeton University
    cyclic redundancy check


    (CRC or "cyclic redundancy code") A number derived
    from, and stored or transmitted with, a block of data in order
    to detect corruption. By recalculating the CRC and comparing
    it to the value originally transmitted, the receiver can
    detect some types of transmission errors.

    A CRC is more complicated than a checksum. It is calculated
    using division either using shifts and exclusive ORs or
    table lookup (modulo 256 or 65536).

    The CRC is "redundant" in that it adds no information. A
    single corrupted bit in the data will result in a one bit
    change in the calculated CRC but multiple corrupted bits may
    cancel each other out.

    CRCs treat blocks of input bits as coefficient-sets for
    polynomials. E.g., binary 10100000 implies the polynomial:
    1*x^7 + 0*x^6 + 1*x^5 + 0*x^4 + 0*x^3 + 0*x^2 + 0*x^1 + 0*x^0.
    This is the "message polynomial". A second polynomial, with
    constant coefficients, is called the "generator polynomial".
    This is divided into the message polynomial, giving a quotient
    and remainder. The coefficients of the remainder form the
    bits of the final CRC. So, an order-33 generator polynomial
    is necessary to generate a 32-bit CRC. The exact bit-set used
    for the generator polynomial will naturally affect the CRC
    that is computed.

    Most CRC implementations seem to operate 8 bits at a time by
    building a table of 256 entries, representing all 256 possible
    8-bit byte combinations, and determining the effect that each
    byte will have. CRCs are then computed using an input byte to
    select a 16- or 32-bit value from the table. This value is
    then used to update the CRC.

    Ethernet packets have a 32-bit CRC. Many disk formats
    include a CRC at some level.

    (1997-08-02)
    Source: The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing, © 1993-2005 Denis Howe


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    tommywho70x>%0S01.&%1nbsp(';')<--([email protected]@!)-->%2x2=4.00$C, $D1%

  2. #2
    Join Date
    Aug 2005
    Location
    Nunya
    Posts
    996

    Re: The Quintessential Conservative Internet User

    I am glad to see that you didn't waste your time compiling this pluthra of B.S. :cool:

  3. #3
    Join Date
    Jul 2005
    Posts
    13,383

    Re: The Quintessential Conservative Internet User

    Even more pointless than usual...

  4. #4
    Join Date
    Aug 2005
    Posts
    28

    Re: The Quintessential Conservative Internet User

    Quote Originally Posted by tommywho70x
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    Top Web Results for "redundant"
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    4 entries found for redundant.
    re·dun·dant https://secure.reference.com/premium/login.html?rd=2&u=http%3A%2F%2Fdictionary.reference.com%2Fsearch%3 Fq%3Dredundanthttps://secure.reference.com/premium/login.html?rd=2&u=http%3A%2F%2Fdictionary.reference.com%2Fsearch%3 Fq%3Dredundant( P ) Pronunciation Key (r-dndnt)
    adj.
    1. Exceeding what is necessary or natural; superfluous.
    2. Needlessly wordy or repetitive in expression: a student paper filled with redundant phrases.
    3. Of or relating to linguistic redundancy.
    4. Chiefly British. Dismissed or laid off from work, as for being no longer needed.
    5. Electronics. Of or involving redundancy in electronic equipment.
    6. Of or involving redundancy in the transmission of messages.

    [Latin redundns, redundant- present participle of redundre, to overflow : re-, red-, re- + undre, to surge (from unda, wave. See wed-1 in Indo-European Roots).]

    re·dundant·ly adv.

    [Download Now or Buy the Book]
    Source: The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
    Copyright © 2000 by Houghton Mifflin Company.
    Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
    Main Entry: re·dun·dant
    Pronunciation: ri-'d&n-d&nt
    Function: adjective
    : characterized by or containing an excess or superfluous amount
    Source: Merriam-Webster's Medical Dictionary, © 2002 Merriam-Webster, Inc.
    redundant
    adj 1: more than is needed, desired, or required; "trying to lose excess weight"; "found some extra change lying on the dresser"; "yet another book on heraldry might be thought redundant"; "skills made redundant by technological advance"; "sleeping in the spare room"; "supernumerary ornamentation"; "it was supererogatory of her to gloat"; "delete superfluous (or unnecessary) words"; "extra ribs as well as other supernumerary internal parts"; "surplus cheese distributed to the needy" [syn: excess, extra, spare, supererogatory, superfluous, supernumerary, surplus] 2: use of more words than required to express an idea; "a wordy gossipy account of a simple incident"; "a redundant text crammed with amplifications of the obvious" [syn: wordy] 3: repetition of same sense in different words; "`a true fact' and `a free gift' are pleonastic expressions"; "the phrase `a beginner who has just started' is tautological"; "at the risk of being redundant I return to my original proposition"- J.B.Conant [syn: pleonastic, tautologic, tautological]
    Source: WordNet ® 2.0, © 2003 Princeton University
    redundant
    redundant: in CancerWEB's On-line Medical Dictionary
    Source: On-line Medical Dictionary, © 1997-98 Academic Medical Publishing & CancerWEB


    Perform a new search, or try your search for "redundant" at:
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    document.write('');
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    Dictionary - Thesaurus - Encyclopedia - Web
    Top Web Results for "cyclic redundancy check"
    http://oascentral.reference.com/Real...3353938313330? ADVERTISEMENT Error! Filename not specified.

    Related ads:
     Cyclic Redundancy Check
     CRC Checksum
     Calculate CRC
     Error Code 65
     File System Error

    2 entries found for cyclic redundancy check.
    cyclic redundancy check
    n : an error correction code that is recorded in each sector of a magnetic disk and used to catch errors in the data
    Source: WordNet ® 2.0, © 2003 Princeton University
    cyclic redundancy check


    (CRC or "cyclic redundancy code") A number derived
    from, and stored or transmitted with, a block of data in order
    to detect corruption. By recalculating the CRC and comparing
    it to the value originally transmitted, the receiver can
    detect some types of transmission errors.

    A CRC is more complicated than a checksum. It is calculated
    using division either using shifts and exclusive ORs or
    table lookup (modulo 256 or 65536).

    The CRC is "redundant" in that it adds no information. A
    single corrupted bit in the data will result in a one bit
    change in the calculated CRC but multiple corrupted bits may
    cancel each other out.

    CRCs treat blocks of input bits as coefficient-sets for
    polynomials. E.g., binary 10100000 implies the polynomial:
    1*x^7 + 0*x^6 + 1*x^5 + 0*x^4 + 0*x^3 + 0*x^2 + 0*x^1 + 0*x^0.
    This is the "message polynomial". A second polynomial, with
    constant coefficients, is called the "generator polynomial".
    This is divided into the message polynomial, giving a quotient
    and remainder. The coefficients of the remainder form the
    bits of the final CRC. So, an order-33 generator polynomial
    is necessary to generate a 32-bit CRC. The exact bit-set used
    for the generator polynomial will naturally affect the CRC
    that is computed.

    Most CRC implementations seem to operate 8 bits at a time by
    building a table of 256 entries, representing all 256 possible
    8-bit byte combinations, and determining the effect that each
    byte will have. CRCs are then computed using an input byte to
    select a 16- or 32-bit value from the table. This value is
    then used to update the CRC.

    Ethernet packets have a 32-bit CRC. Many disk formats
    include a CRC at some level.

    (1997-08-02)
    Source: The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing, © 1993-2005 Denis Howe


    Perform a new search, or try your search for "cyclic redundancy check" at:
     Amazon.com - Shop for books, music and more
     HighBeam Research - 32 million documents from leading publications
     Merriam-Webster - Search for definitions
     Reference.com - Web Search powered by Google
     Thesaurus.com - Search for synonyms and antonyms 
    document.write(''); ADVERTISEMENT

    Get the FREE Dictionary.com Toolbar for your browser now!
    From the makers of Dictionary.com

    http://oascentral.reference.com/Real...3353938313330?
    Copyright © 2005, Lexico Publishing Group, LLC. All rights reserved.
    About Dictionary.com | Privacy Policy | Terms of Use | Link to Us | Help | Contact Us






    tommywho70x>%0S01.&%1nbsp(';')<--([email protected]@!)-->%2x2=4.00$C, $D1%

    That's it! Nobody is listening!!! Let me say it one more time.....

  5. #5
    tommywho70x Guest

    Re: The Quintessential Conservative Internet User

    As usual, both of Scam's top redundancies missed the 'Point Cast'.

    FYI - you turkeys, I created this thread because I am tired of wasting my time arguing with a couple of agent-provocateurs who are either traitors for hire or traitorous baboons.

    When you fools are posting your redundant lies all I have to do now is make a short nasty remark and copy the link to this thread into the new thread.

    hhahahahhahahahahahahahahahahahahaahahahahahahahah ahahahahahaah!*.aiff/biff

    Frankly my dears, I could care less at this juncture: JUMP 2 ATTENTION: Winword8,0,1

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