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swap - Słownik angielsko-polski PARKswap - (colloq) n U zamiana, wymiana.vt zamieniać, wymieniać let's ~ watches zamieńmy się zegarkami; they were ~ping jokes wymienili się żartami.
swap - ECTACO słownik angielsko-polskiSWAP - PRZEHANDLOWAĆ
swap - Słownik internautówswap - zamienić
swap - Otwarty słownik angielsko-polskiswap - zamienić
swap - wymieniać
swap - wymiana
swap - Wordnet Dictionaryswap - an equal exchange, move (a piece of a program) into memory, in computer science, exchange or give (something) in exchange for
swap - Webster's Dictionary of EnglishSwap - (v. i.) To strike; -- with off., (v. i.) To exchange (usually two things of the same kind); to swop., (v. t.) To fall or descend; to rush hastily or violently., (v. t.) To beat the air, or ply the wings, with a sweeping motion or noise; to flap., (n.) A blow; a stroke., (n.) An exchange; a barter., (n.) Hastily.
swap - Virtual Entity of Relevant AcronymsSWAP - Simple Workflow Access Protocol
SWAP - Shared Wireless Application Protocol (HomeRF Association, WAP, WLAN)
swap - FOLDOC Słownik terminów komputerowychswap - To move a program from fast-access memory to a slow-access memory ("swap out"), or vice versa ("swap in"). The term often refers specifically to the use of a hard disk (or a swap file) as virtual memory or "swap space". When a program is to be executed, possibly as determined by a scheduler, it is swapped into core for processing; when it can no longer continue executing for some reason, or the scheduler decides its time slice has expired, it is swapped out again. This contrasts with "paging" systems in which only parts of a program's memory is transfered. (1996-11-22)
swap - The Jargon Lexiconswap - swap vt. 1. [techspeak] To move information from a fast-access memory to a slow-access memory (swap out), or vice versa (swap in). Often refers specifically to the use of disks as virtual memory. As pieces of data or program are needed, they are swapped into core for processing; when they are no longer needed they may be swapped out again. 2. The jargon use of these terms analogizes people's short-term memories with core. Cramming for an exam might be spoken of as swapping in. If you temporarily forget someone's name, but then remember it, your excuse is that it was swapped out. To keep something swapped in means to keep it fresh in your memory: ``I reread the TECO manual every few months to keep it swapped in.'' If someone interrupts you just as you got a good idea, you might say ``Wait a moment while I swap this out'', implying that a piece of paper is your extra-somatic memory and that if you don't swap the idea out by writing it down it will get overwritten and lost as you talk. Compare page in, page out. @comment Steele-1983