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|Statement||compiled and edited by Martha E. Williams ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Williams, Martha E., American Society for Information Science.|
|LC Classifications||Z699.22 .W54 1979|
|The Physical Object|
Computer-readable Data Bases: A Directory and Data Sourcebook Hardcover – September 1, by Martha E. Williams (Editor) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover, Import, September, Format: Hardcover. ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Earlier editions issued in loose-leaf form ()--as Computer-readable bibliographic data bases. These pKa databases represent the extremely careful conversion of IUPAC's extensive compilations of experimental pKa values of organic acids and bases (in aqueous solution) from book form into fully curated computer-readable data, searchable by substructure. Includes pKA values of organic compounds. Full text of "DTIC ADA A Directory of Sources of Information and Data Bases on Education and Training." See other formats.
Define computer readable. computer readable synonyms, computer readable pronunciation, computer readable translation, English dictionary definition of computer readable. Adj. However, the problem lies in the fact that these inventions are basically biological/genomic data or structural patterns in a computer readable medium. IUPAC pKa Compilations Converted to Substructure Searchable Databases. computer-readable data, searchable by substructure. of organic acids and bases from book form into. In communications and computing a machine-readable medium, or computer-readable medium, is a medium capable of storing data in a format readable by a mechanical device (rather than human readable).. Examples of machine-readable media include magnetic media such as magnetic disks, cards, tapes, and drums, punched cards and paper tapes, optical discs, barcodes and . Machine-readable data, or computer-readable data, is data in a format that can be processed by a e-readable data must be structured data. In the United States, the OPEN Government Data Act of 14 January 14 defines machine-readable data as "data in a format that can be easily processed by a computer without human intervention while ensuring no .
Geometrical entries (points, lines, curves, etc.) are introduced into the system and transformed into a data base, which then can be searched, modified and, possibly, integrated with other data bases. To transform even a moderately complicated graphic design detail a CAD data base must be able to handle enormous amounts of data. Mark Weiser was the chief technology officer at Xerox’s Palo Alto Research Cen-ter (Parc). He is often referred to as the father of ubiquitous computing. He coined the term in to describe a future in which invisible computers, embedded in everyday objects, replace PCs. Other research interests included garbage collection, operating sys-File Size: 2MB. DATABASES, ELECTRONICElectronic databases are organized collections of data, or information, that are stored in computer-readable form. In general, electronic databases are of two types: those that can be accessed by large mainframe computers and those that can be accessed by small personal computers. However, this distinction is becoming less important as small (in . Merged with: Computer-readable data bases; and: Directory of portable databases, to form: Gale directory of databases. Life Dates: Vol. 1, no. 1 (fall )-v. 13, no. 2 (July ) Later Title: Computer-readable data bases Directory of portable databases Gale directory of databases Frequency: Quarterly: Subjects.