bitcoin trading system

Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • adjective Serving as or conforming to an established or accepted measurement or value.
  • adjective Widely recognized or employed as a model of authority or excellence.
  • adjective Acceptable but of less than top quality.
  • adjective Normal, familiar, or usual.
  • adjective Commonly used or supplied.
  • adjective Linguistics Conforming to models or norms of usage admired by educated speakers and writers.
  • noun An acknowledged measure of comparison for quantitative or qualitative value; a criterion. synonym: ideal.
  • noun An object that under specified conditions defines, represents, or records the magnitude of a unit.
  • noun The commodity or commodities used to back a monetary system.
  • noun The set proportion by weight of gold or silver to alloy metal prescribed for use in coinage.
  • noun A degree or level of requirement, excellence, or attainment.
  • noun Something, such as a practice or a product, that is widely recognized or employed, especially because of its excellence.
  • noun A set of specifications that are adopted within an industry to allow compatibility between products.
  • noun A requirement of moral conduct.
  • noun A flag, banner, or ensign, especially.
  • noun The ensign of a chief of state, nation, or city.
  • noun A long, tapering flag bearing heraldic devices distinctive of a person or corporation.
  • noun An emblem or flag of an army, raised on a pole to indicate the rallying point in battle.
  • noun The colors of a mounted or motorized military unit.
  • noun Chiefly British A grade level in elementary schools.
  • noun A pedestal, stand, or base.
  • noun The large upper petal of the flower of a pea or related plant.
  • noun One of the narrow upright petals of an iris.
  • noun A shrub or small tree that through grafting or training has a single stem of limited height with a crown of leaves and flowers at its apex.
  • noun Music A composition that is continually used in repertoires.

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun Milit., a distinctive flag; an ensign.
  • noun In botany, same as banner, 5.
  • noun In ornithology: Same as vexillum.
  • noun A feather suggesting a standard by its shape or position. See cuts under Scmioptera and standard-bearer.
  • noun A standard-bearer; an ensign or ancient.
  • To bring into conformity with a standard; regulate according to a standard.
  • noun An upright; a small post or pillar; an upright stem constituting the support or the main part of a utensil.
  • noun In carpentry, any upright in a framing, as the quarters of partitions, or the frame of a door.
  • noun In ship-building, an inverted knee placed on the deck instead of beneath it.
  • noun That part of a plow to which the mold-board is attached.
  • noun In a vehicle: A support for the hammer-cloth, or a support for the footman's board. See cut under coach.
  • noun An upright rising from the end of the bolster to hold the body laterally.
  • noun In horticulture: A tree or shrub which stands alone, without being attached to any wall or support, as distinguished from an espalier or a cordon.
  • noun A shrub, as a rose, grafted on an upright stem, or trained to a single stem in tree form.
  • noun A stand or frame; a horse.
  • noun A large chest, generally used for carrying plate, jewels, and articles of value, but sometimes for linen.
  • noun A standing cup; a large drinking-cup.
  • noun The chief dish at a meal.
  • noun A suit; a set. Compare stand, n., 11.
  • noun One who stands or continues in a place; one who is in permanent residence, membership, or service.
  • Standing; upright; specifically, in horticulture, standing alone; not trained upon a wall or other support: as, standard roses.
  • noun A weight, measure, or instrument by comparison with which the accuracy of others is determined; especially, an original standard or prototype, one the weight or measure of which is the definition of a unit of weight or measure, so that all standards of the same denomination are copies of it. The only original standard of the United States is a troy pound. See pound, yard, meter.

Etymologies

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

[Middle English, flag, banner, standard measure (perhaps from the use of flags as points of reference in battle) , from Old French estandard, flag marking a rallying place, from Frankish *standhard, probably originally meaning standing firmly, steadfast : *standan, to stand; see stā- in Indo-European roots + *hard, firm, hard; see kar- in Indo-European roots.]

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From Middle English, from the Old French estandart ("gathering place, battle flag"), from Old Frankish *standhard (literally "stand firm, stand hard"), equivalent to stand +‎ -ard. Alternate etymology derives the second element from Old Frankish *ord ("point, spot, place") (compare Old English ord ("point, source, vanguard"), German Standort ("location, place, site, position, base", literally "standing-point")). More at stand, hard, ord.From Old French estendre ("to stretch out"), from Latin extendere, More at extend.

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Examples

  • To meet the demand for a final and standard tr🎉uth, a demand which realism meets with its doctrine of a being independent of anyꦰ mind, this philosophy defines a _standard mind_.

  • 25·025 British inches, either of these numbers makes the Sacred Cubit nearly half a British inch longer than his avowed standard of length -- an overwhelming difference in any question relating to a _standard_ 🦩measure.

  • This little-known ECMA standard is short for "ECMAscript for XML".

  • The Smart Grid and mobile backhaul networks need a key timing standard to work over Ethernet and IP – and ensuring that equipment meets the standard is the focus of a group🔜 formed today.

  • You said "Any attempt to raise up a standard is always attacked."

  • Any attempt to raise up a standard is always attacked.

  • Much was made of high what we call standard capacity mags with respect to the Virginia Tech mas൩sacre but I noted reports indicating he shot 170 rounds and had 17 magazines.

  • Kathleen Sebelius back on the job after what she calls standard skin cancer surgery.

  • A Bush administration spokesman says too much has been made over what he calls standard I.T. issues.

  • This is due to better diet, less dangerous jobs, improved sanitation and hygiene, improved access to health care, and the entire range of factors that contribute to what we call our standard of living.

Comments

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  • STandARd. Routine v. outstanding

    April 26, 2008

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