A distinct joint or notch on an inflorescence, stem, or pseudo bulb from which a flower stem, leaves, or roots can emerge; a term often used to refer to the place on a Phalaenopsis inflorescence above which a cut can be made to induce a secondary bloom.
Junction of some type. On Local Area Networks, this is a device connected to the network and able to communicate with other network devices. In tree structures, a location (set of information) on the tree can have links to one or more nodes below it (child nodes). Some authors make a distinction between node and element, with an element being a given data type and a node comprising one or more elements as well as any supporting data structures (such as pointers).
1) An electrical junction connecting two or more component terminations. 2) An individual component termination (pin), test point, or I/O within a circuit net. A â€˜cluster describes a set of nodes which are connected directly by a track; an â€˜open nodeâ€™ is a position at which a cluster may be accessed by a test probe.
In TCP/IP, an IP-addressable computer system, such as workstation, servers, minicomputers, mainframes, and routers. In IPX networks, the term is usually applied to nonserver devices: workstation and printers.
Labels the column of node numbers on a branch in the branch output and the column of exterior node numbers in the exterior node output. Note that the exterior nodes in the new input style are names for nodes and not numbers.
A node is not a discrete structure, but rather that portion of a stem from which one or more leaves arise (there is also an axillary bud associated with each leaf). Species with alternate leaves produce one leaf (and bud) at each node, species with opposite leaves produce two leaves (and 2 buds) at each node. Nodes may be thought of as points of origin because the leaves arise there, and if the bud develops a branch will originate there also. The space between two nodes is called an internode.
Either of the two points at which the orbit of a heavenly body intersects a given plane, especially the plane of ecliptic. With respect to Landsat, the orbital nodes occur at the equator, one on the descending, or daylight, track of the orbit and the other on the ascending, or nighttime, track.
Leaves, buds, and branches originate from the stem at specific locations, called nodes. These areas are often slightly swollen. Multiple plant structures may originate from a single node. The arrangement of nodes and their structures can aid in a plant's identification.
Component of a multi-computer system that provides a single system image. Nodes may consist of serveral processors, however, observation and manipulation of these individual processors is usually not possible, since from an application's they are indistinguishable from each other.
either of the points on the celestial sphere at which the plane of an orbit intersects a reference plane. The position of a node is one of the standard orbital elements (see elements, orbital) used to specify the orientation of an orbit.
node is an operating system (OS) image, usually an individual computer. (This use of the term node does not have the same meaning as a node in an SGI Origin 3000 or SGI 2000 system.) A given node can be a member of only one pool (and therefore) only one cluster.
The part of a stem to which a leaf is attached; in grasses this is often a thickened part of the stem. This is the base of the sheath for the leaf above and where the measurement should be taken from for the amount of opening in the sheath.
Connection point of line segments in an on-screen image. Selecting nodes with a mouse cursor enables a user to move the node and change an image's shape, or change the node's properties (breaking a line segment, changing a line to a curve, etc.) Also called a control point in some sign software.
The part of a stem to which a leaf is attached; in grasses, it is often swollen and hard. The base of the sheath attaches at a node. The measurement for sheath opening should be taken from the node to the collar.
the branching points on a cladogram, which are supported by synapomorphies; represents both a taxon in itself, and the most recent common ancestor of the terminal taxa they connect. Each node includes all taxa further up the cladogram.
A basic component of an SNA network, which consists of a set of hardware devices and associated software that are at the end of a data link. Specifically, nodes within an SNA network can be distributed or host processors, communications controllers, cluster controllers, or terminals.
In networking terms, an individual computer within a network that can communicate with other computers in the network. Also, refers to an individual processor within a multiprocessor machine which can communicate with other processors within that machine.
In a network, the point where one or more functional units interconnect transmission lines. A computer location defined in a network. The SP system can house several different types of nodes for both serial and parallel processing. These node types can include thin nodes, wide nodes, 604 high nodes, as well as other types of nodes both internal and external to the SP frame.
In a local area network, a connection point that can create, receive, or repeat a message. In personal computer networks, nodes include repeaters, file servers, and shared peripherals. In common usage, however, the term node is synonymous with workstation.
One of the defining points of a network; a junction point joined to some or all of the other dependency lines. Also, the graphic representation of an activity. See also arrow diagramming method and precedence diagramming method.
(1) In a network, the point where one or more functional units interconnect transmission lines. A computer location defined in a network. (2) In terms of the IBM RS/6000 SP, a single location or workstation in a network. An SP node is a physical entity (a processor).
In communications, a network junction or connection point (terminal or computer). In database management, an item of data that can be accessed by two or more routes. In computer graphics, an end point of a graphical element.
An electrical node; an equipotential. Also, the network object that represents a node. During simulation, a node has exactly one voltage and/or logic state (regardless of how well the simulator may be able to define that state). Thus GND is a common node (ahem) that is represented by separate nets in each of the schematics that require GND connections.
In a network, a node is a connection point, either a redistribution point or an end point for data transmissions. In general, a node has programmed or engineered capability to recognize and process or forward transmissions to other nodes.
A module that can communicate over the network data to other modules. A module contains a Neuron Chip. Certain devices are nodes such as Genset Communication Modules (GCMs) and Control Communication Modules (CCMs). Other devices are not nodes, as they cannot communicate with other devices, but only receive messages. An example is the Network Annunciator Module (NAM).
Any device on the network that can communicate with SCM including servers, printers, workstations, hubs, and routers. Nodes must be added to an SCM management domain, and they can be assigned to one or more node groups by a trusted user.
An endpoint of a link, or a junction common to two or more links in a network. Nodes can be processors, controllers, or workstations. Nodes vary in routing and other functional capabilities. See also node type.
This refers to a logical or functional unit of MySQL Cluster, and is sometimes also referred to as a cluster node. In the context of MySQL Cluster, we use the term â€œ nodeâ€ to indicate a process rather than a physical component of the cluster. There are three node types required to implement a working MySQL Cluster: Management (MGM) nodes: Manages the other nodes within the MySQL Cluster. It provides configuration data to the other nodes; starts and stops nodes; handles network partitioning; creates backups and restores from them, and so forth. SQL (MySQL server) nodes: Instances of MySQL Server which serve as front ends to data kept in the cluster's data nodes. Clients desiring to store, retrieve, or update data can access an SQL node just as they would any other MySQL Server, employing the usual authentication methods and API's; the underlying distribution of data between node groups is transparent to users and applications. SQL nodes access the cluster's databases as a whole without regard to the data's distribution across different data nodes or cluster hosts.
A construct that holds specific information, along with the actions associated with that information. Maya creates, connects, evaluates, and destroys nodes. At any moment, what you see in the Maya workspace is the result of Maya's dynamic, node-based architecture, which continuously evaluates the web of nodes that underlie and comprise your work. Each node can receive, hold, and provide information with attributes. A node's attributes connects to the attributes of other nodes, thus forming a web of nodes ( node network).
An end point of a link, or a junction common to two or more links in a network. Nodes can be processors, controllers, or workstations. Nodes can vary in routing and other functional capabilities. 2) In JES3, one of the systems in a network of systems connected by communication lines. Each node defined to itself is the home node. All others are defined as remote nodes, directly or indirectly connected. Back to the Top
In networks, a processing location. A node can be a computer or some other device, such as a printer. Every node has a unique network address, sometimes called a Data Link Control (DLC) address or Media Access Control (MAC) address.
(1.) A computer connected to a network. (2.) An end point of a link, or a junction common to two or more links in a network. Nodes can be processors, controllers, or workstations, and they can vary in routing and other functional capabilities. (3.) In Systems Network Architecture the portion of a hardware component, along with its associated software components, that implements the functions of the seven architectural layers (SNA). (4.) In a tree structure, a point at which subordinate items of data originate.
Endpoint of a network connection or a junction common to two or more lines in a network. Nodes can be processors, controllers, or workstations. Nodes, which vary in routing and other functional capabilities, can be interconnected by links, and serve as control points in the network. Node is sometimes used generically to refer to any entity that can access a network. In this manual the term "node" usually refers to an ONS 15454.
A node is one client machine in the cluster, running the client and worker (one worker at a time). In a DiCoP cluster, nodes can be of any size, speed and architecture. The nodes never need to talk to each other, which means their raw CPU power is much more important than their network speed - theoretically they could work over dial-up or email just fine. See also headnode.
A point where two waves come together and yet and there is no disturbance of the medium. Node points result when two wave,s which are 180 degrees out of phase but otherwise identical, interact. You can also observe node points in standing waves.
One instance of the Incipient NSP software residing in the network (e.g., on an intelligent FC switch processor). Nodes are always deployed in sets of two. Each node is allowed to be in only one cluster.
A node represents a network capability to relay or transform information between Links . In the context of management a Node is a Network Element . A node is also a topology object representing a location for access and Connection Points . Its address is internal to network. A Node may also be the abstraction of a sub network. source: EU-P103 domain: Information Model usage: EU-P103
Term used to describe a single computer system or network component; also describes systems that appear to be a single computer at the operating system interface level: for example, multiple processors included in a tightly coupled system.
A centralized and dedicated campus facility that provides the main cross-connect for the entire campus, where cabling, switches, and routers from campus are aggregated. A large version of a CER and part of the system that makes up the network core, or the central network for the campus.
A basic spatial entity within the vector data model which represents the beginning or end of a segment. Also, a node may be formed when a number of segments join. For example a node might be represented in a road network as a highway intersection.
(1) In a network, an entity that is associated with or connected to one or more other entities. In network topology or in an abstract arrangement, the nodes are points on a scheme. In a computer network, the nodes are computers or data communication equipment. A network may contain end nodes and intermediate nodes. (2) In a data structure, a point from which subordinate items originate. A node may have no subordinate items and is then called a terminal node. (3) In a data network, a point where one or more functional units interconnect transmission channels or data circuits.
1) An individual point within a network that represents a separate entity and is linked to other nodes within the overall system. In a supply chain, individual companies and locations can be considered nodes. 2) A decision point in a decision tree.
Place on stem where leaves, flowers or branches arise or have fallen. Parent Term: Stem Child Terms: Ochrea Stipule Exstipulate Interpetiolar Ligulate Ligule Ocreate Pseudostipule Sheath Stipulate Difficulty Level: Show examples
In Octel analog networking, a node is a voice messaging server on the network that is identified by a serial number. A Cisco Unity Bridge server can be configured to represent one or more nodes in the Octel network. In AMIS Networking, Cisco Unity and the other voice messaging systems that it communicates with are called nodes. Each node is assigned a unique ID, referred to as a Node ID.
A unit of information. Also known as a frame (KMS), card (Hypercard, Notecards). Used with this special meaning in hypertext circles: do not confuse with "node" meaning "network host". For user's benefits, we use the term " document " as this is the nearest term outside the hypertext world.
A node on a network is formed usually by the presence of a router and user access equipment. Often several leased lines are joined together at a network node. If a network topology is visualized as a road map, the leased lines are the roads and the nodes are the towns into which many roads travel.
An address used by the system. For example, each device on the system has its own node. The system looks there whenever it needs to access the device. A node can also be an address on a network, the location of a system.
When any number of computers are connected together in a network, each of the workstations or terminals is referred to as a node, and is assigned a unique address within that network. A node is also an electrical connection point on a printed circuit board or component. With online services, a node is the local collection of relay modems.
1). The joint of a stem from which leaves or branches arise. 2). The solid portion of the culm, panicle axis, and panicle branches. Leaves, tillers, and adventitious roots arise from nodes on the culm.
An independent SCSA unit in a distributed processing SCSA network, consisting of one or more resource and/or network boards, and one SCxbus Adapter board. Inter-node communication is via the SCxbus. The logical equivalent of a physical chassis.
A computer that is part of a network. The DTC, or Datacommunications and Terminal Controller that enables asynchronous devices to access the HP 3000, is also considered to be a node and has its own address.
The point where the planets cross the ecliptic, or the Earth's apparent path around the Sun. The North Node is the point where a planet moves northward, from the Earth's perspective, as it crosses the ecliptic; the South Node is where it moves south.
(1) In network topology, a terminal of any branch of a network or a terminal common to two or more branches of a network. (2) In a switched network, the switching points, including patch and control facilities. (3) In a data network, the location of a data station which interconnects data transmission lines. (4) A point in a standing wave at which the amplitude is at a minimum. Synonyms: junction point, nodal point, vertex, null.
(1) A data-link addressable entity on an AppleTalk network. All physical devices on an AppleTalk network, such as personal computer workstations, printers, and Macintosh computers acting as file servers, print servers, and routers, are nodes. (2) A part of a B*-tree.
Any intelligent device connected to the network. This includes terminal servers, host computers, and any other devices (such as printers and terminals) that are directly connected to the network. A node can be thought of as any device that has a "hardware address."
Computing equipment such as a computer, printer, modem, server, etc. that is connected in a LAN containing the capability of communicating with other network nodes, and networking devices such as hubs, switches, routers, bridges, etc.
One of the systems or devices in a network. A location in a communications network that provides host-processing services. For APPN support, see network node and end node. An AS/400 system that is a member of a cluster. Also referred to as cluster node. In hypertext, an information unit containing information about a single topic and linked to one or more other nodes. In network topology, the point at an end of a branch. A node is usually a physical machine. In OSI, a system that is part of an OSI network. In OSI Communications Subsystem, synonymous with open system. See also adjacent node, destination node, and remote node. In X.25, a point where packets are received, stored, and forwarded to another location (or data terminal equipment) according to a routing method defined for the network.
(1) An addressable unit in a network, which can be a computer, workstation or some type of communications control unit. (2) Point in a cable television system that interconnects traditional coaxial cable and fiber-optics. The place where an optical signal is converted to a radio frequency (RF) signal, or vice versa.
A node is an addressable point on a network. A node can connect a computer system, a terminal, or various peripheral devices to the network. Each node on a network has a distinct name. On the Internet, a node is a host computer with a unique domain name and address that has been assigned to it by InterNIC.
An underwater structure that houses power and communications equipment and provides the physical connections between the fibre optic cable and the Scientific Instrument Packages (The Node consists of a Node Base and a Node Pod).
A networked computing device that takes a protocol address and can initiate and respond to communication from other networked devices that employ similar protocols. A node can be a computer or some other device such as a printer. Every node has a unique network address.
1. The beginning or ending location of a line. 2. The location where lines connect. 3. In graph theory, the location at which three or more lines connect. 4. In computers, the point at which one computer attaches to a communications network.
The place along a stem or twig where a structure (such as a leaf, leaf scar, or lateral bud) is attached. Nodes may have single structures (alternate arrangement), dual structures (opposite arrangement), or multiple structures (whorled arrangement). Usually, the apex of a twig is considered the terminal node. The areas of a twig between the nodes are called the internodes, and constitute the overwhelming majority of the twig.
Computing equipment such as a computer, printer, modem, or server, that is connected in a network. Each node can communicate with other network nodes and networking devices such as hubs, switches, routers, bridges, etc.
(1) An end point or connection point of a Network, as in an "Internet node". tigger, icarus, and UICVM are nodes on the Internet network. (2) In a larger sense, node is a generic term which refers to any entity that can access a network, and in this sense it is used interchangeably with device. See LAN.
is a connection point in a network, either end or redistribution point for data transmissions. In general, a node has the capability to recognize and process, or forward transmissions to other network nodes. NTP
One of the two points of intersection of the orbit of a satellite with the plane of the equator of the earth. The ascending node of equatorial crossing refers to that point on the plane of the equator at which the satellite crosses from the Southern to Northern Hemisphere. The descending node of equatorial crossing denotes that point at which the satellite crosses the plane of the equator from the Northern to the Southern Hemisphere.
When any number of computers are connected together in a network, each of the workstations or terminals are referred to as nodes, and are assigned unique addresses within that network. A node is also an electrical connection point on a printed circuit board or component. With online services, a node is the local collection of relay modems. Back to the Top
1) A terminal of any branch in network topology or an interconnection common to two or more branches in a network. 2) One of the switches forming the network backbone in a switch network. 3) A point in a standing or stationary wave at which the amplitude is a minimum.
A point where one or more functional units interconnect transmission lines (ISO). A physical device that allows for the transmission of data within a network; an end point of a link or a function common to two or more links in a network, typically includes host processors, communications controllers, cluster controllers, and terminals.
(Wireless) A wireless network slave device used to provide sensing capability in a remote area or on the factory floor. This device aggregates and communicates data back to a gateway device for transmission back to a central control unit.
In networks, a processing location. A node can be a computer or some other device, such as a printer. Every node has a unique network address, and the nodes are connected to the network by the backbone.
1. The beginning and ending locations of an arc. A node is topologically linked to all arcs that meet at the node. See also network node. 2. In graph theory, the location at which three or more lines connect. 3. The three corner points of each triangle in a tin. Every sample point input to a tin becomes a node in the triangulation. A triangle node is topologically linked to all triangles that meet at the node.
1. Endpoint of a network connection or a junction common to two or more lines in a network. Nodes can be processors, controllers, or workstations. Nodes, which vary in routing and other functional capabilities, can be interconnected by links, and serve as control points in the network. Node is sometimes used generically to refer to any entity that can access a network, and is frequently used interchangeably with device. See also host. 2. In SNA, the basic component of a network, and the point at which one or more functional units connect channels or data circuits.
A node is a device that is connected as part of a computer network. Every node must have a MAC address or Data Link Control addresshttp://www.webopedia.com/TERM/n/node.html Webopedia if it is at least an OSI model layer 2 device. Nodes can be computers, personal digital assistants (PDAs), cell phones, or various other network appliances, such as routers, switches, and hubs.
A node-based game is one which allows the player to move about in a simulated environment, but only between certain predefined points, called nodes. Well-known examples of such games include Myst and Riven. Node-based games are typically first-person games, and stand in contrast to games in which the player may move to any point within the environment, such as .
In electrical engineering, the term "node" refers to any point on a circuit where the voltage is the same. Without any further knowledge, it is easy to establish how to find nodes by using Ohm's Law: V=IR. When looking at circuit schematics, ideally wires have a resistance of zero (this is not true in real life, but it is a good assumption.)
The term node as used in the field of telecommunications refers to an originating or terminating point of information or signal flow in a telecommunications network. In Network topology the term may also refer to a terminal of any branch of a network or an interconnection common to two or more branches of a network. In this context the term "terminal" means a device that is capable of sending, receiving, or sending and receiving information over a communications channel.
A special point in a graph or diagram which is attached to other points by links. It is often labeled and represented graphically as a box or circle. A node may represent any object which is related to other objects in a conceptual structure that can be represented as a graph, the relations being represented as links between the nodes.
(1) In network topology, the point at the end of a branch. (2) In a tree structure, a point at which subordinate items of data originate. ANSI. See root, tree, child node, parent node. (3) In database management, data that can be accessed by more than one route.
Name for the representative of an entity. See Also Graph. Big-Oh notation. A theoretical measure for the execution of an algorithm. Usually denotes the time (or memory) needed relative to the problem size, i.e., some number of items. The most frequently encountered complexity classes are (where is the number of items): O(1), constant time. Does not depend on the size of the problem, i.e., an operation with O(1) always takes constant time. O(n), linear time. The execution time grows proportional to the size of the problem, i.e., if the problem size doubles, then an operation with O(n) will roughly take twice as long. O(n*n), square time. The execution time grows proportional to the square of the size of the problem, i.e., if the problem size doubles, then an operation with O(n*n) will roughly take four times as long.
A point or vertex on a tree (graph theory); on a phylogenetic tree, a node is commonly used to represent the split of one lineage to form two or more lineages (internal node) or the lineage at the present time (terminal node).
node is a way of referring to a pair of labelled parentheses when thinking of it in terms of tree structure (a pair of labelled parentheses represents a node in a tree structure); it is often used interchangeably with phrase
A point in a graph, usually represented by an ellipse, which represents a specific variable. Some types of nodes are as follows: Child - A node which has an arrow coming into it, from its parent. Deterministic - A node with a value completely specified by the values of its parents, with no uncertainty. Evidence - A node one knows the exact value of, when querying the network for a probability. Leak - A node used to represent miscellaneous causes, known or otherwise. Parent - A node which has an arrow leading out of it, to its child. Query - A node for which one asks the network the probability, given certain evidence.
a level of hierarchy in the portal. Nodes include pages, labels, or URLs, and are used to navigate the portal structure. The portal has a tree structure that is used to organize the portal into branch nodes, which belong to other nodes that are higher in the tree. The single highest node in the portal is called the content root. Nodes are represented and accessed from the portal navigation menu.
The fundamental component of a scene graph in VRML. Nodes are abstractions of various real-world objects and concepts. Examples include spheres, lights, and material descriptions. Nodes contain fields, and events. Messages are sent between nodes via routes.
From information architecture, a branching point in a taxonomic tree, technically referring to an ODP category exclusive of its parent categories or subcategories. However, used less technically as a synonym for a branch category.
Refers to a particular grouping or area of tree. From a conceptual framework, a node would be similar to a branch on a tree. Please see the definition for "Tree" and "Leaf" to further understand how the three components interrelate. Note, all nodes roll-up into their respective parent node and any node is classified as a sibling to the parent node. Furthermore, below or extending from another node is a child of the prior parent node.
In information modeling, "node" is the term given to each unique point in the heirarchical tree outline. The tree that an XML document represents has a number of different types of nodes: * element, * document, * processing instruction, * comment, * data. The root node of an XML document is the document, not the document element An XML document as a linearization of a tree structure. At every node in the tree there are several character strings which may be accessed by identifying the node. See reference node (below) or The XML Data Model at W3C
A single state in a state-space representation. In search, a junction point in the search tree, representing a state which may need to be considered either as a possible solution to a problem or en route to reaching such a solution.
Each entry in a schema tree displayed within BizTalk Editor and BizTalk Mapper. Sometimes called a schema node, but not to be confused with the Schema node, which is the outermost node in all BizTalk schemas.
n. 1. A junction of some type. 2. In local area networks, a device that is connected to the network and is capable of communicating with other network devices. 3. In tree structures, a location on the tree that can have links to one or more nodes below it. Some authors make a distinction between node and element, with an element being a given data type and a node comprising one or more elements as well as any supporting data structures. See also element (definition 1), graph, pointer (definition 1), queue, stack, tree.
A node is an abstract basic unit used to build linked data structures, such as linked lists and trees, and computer-based representation of graphs. Nodes contain data and/or links to other nodes. Links between nodes are often implemented by pointers or references.
The fundamental hardware building block of packet radio networks. At a minimum, a node will consist of a TNC capable of running some type of routing software such as TheNet and X1J. More complex computer based routers such as the G8BPQ node code and the multi-level communications server methods used by such programs as MSYS, FBB, TCP (NOS) and FlexNet which is gaining popularity.
The basic data unit in Drupal. Everything is a node or an extension of a node. Nodes a content containers like blog, forum, article, link descriptions and so on. Each node can have a number of comments following it. Nodes are refered to mostly by their types which is the way they are seperated from each other. A "blog" node type is different from a "page" node type.
This has two meanings in VR. In VRML, a node is a small piece of code which has a specific set of attributes. For example, the shape node can be either a sphere, a box, a cone or a cylinder as set out in the VRML specification. A node can also refer to a hot-spot in a bubble world that can be used to link together a series of such worlds. For example, a user can click on a hot-spot in a central bubble world and be transported into another bubble world. These might be a set of rooms in a museum, where users are able to move from room to room by clicking on hot-spots.
The smallest unit of valid, complete structure in an XML document. The nodes that include a tag set, along with any required attributes, attribute values, and content, consitute an element. (Back to the top)
Vertices of elements that define the position of the element in 3D space; e.g. a node has x, y and z coordinates. In RTM-Worx, pressures are calculated at the nodes which defines the pressure gradient and resin velocity in each element.
the joint on a stalk of wheat, oats, barley, etc which is able to bend, like our elbow; its purpose is to heliotropically manoeuvre the seedheads to ensure 1) that they receive maximum sunlight and sufficient wind to evaporate excessive moisture, and 2) that if the plant is lodged (see above) the seedhead is raised off the ground so it doesn't succumb to fungus, mildew, and molds; the node thickens on the side toward the ground and bends upward, causing the seedhead to raise off the ground
The "joint" or place on a twig where there is a slight swelling and leaves, flowers, or twigs originate. [To return to previous page, click your browser's BACK button then scroll through the page to your last location
A complete system that consists of a set of up to 16 processors and up to 64 Gbytes of physical memory organized as a symmetric multiprocessor (SMP) running a single image of the operating system microkernel.
One of the individual computers that are linked together to form a parallel system. On an IBM SP, a node consists of an RS/6000 processor with its associated memory and disk space; future generations of IBM SP will have nodes with more than one processor. SP nodes are grouped into racks of 8 or 16 nodes.
Literally a knot, a node is a collection of tissue. For example a lymph node, is a collection of lymphoid tissue. A nodule is a small node, a little collection of tissue. See the entire definition of Node
A node is a physical object that exists at runtime and represents a computational resource that executes components. It usually has at least a memory and often processing capability. Nodes can include, but are not limited to, computing devices, human resources, or mechanical processing resources.
A node is classifier that represents a run-time computational resource, which generally has at least a memory and often processing capability. Run-time objects and components may reside on nodes. object An entity with a well-defined boundary and identity that encapsulates state and behavior. State is represented by attributes and relationships, behavior is represented by operations, methods, and state machines. An object is an instance of a class. See: class, instance.
This SdzBean represents a record. This record is a conceptual conflation of a record such as you might see on a screen, and a record that is an instance of a Domain Object (DO). Nodes can be joined to one another via master-detail relationships. A node is made up of a group of cells, and these cells are in turn made up of a group of attributes. Both cells and attributes can be accessed from a node. Many of the capabilities of a node are also user-commands that can be executed. For example, using a node you can programmatically go to the next record. In this case the capability would be whether or not it is possible to go to the next record and the user-command would be the actual act of going to the next record. In the following screen you should be able to identify three nodes and two master-detail relationships
A node is a run-time physical object that represents a computational resource, generally having at least a memory and often processing capability as well. Run-time objects and components may reside on nodes.
Nodes are atomic data units. Data nodes in pulse structures are instances of a node type and have a unique name. The nodes constitute an extensible set of atomic data units that implement or encapsulate specific data structures. Notation: nested parentheses, e.g.: (NODE_TYPE_ID "Node name" (...) ... )
The location of the nodes can be calculated for each planet, but in practice the term usually refers to the North and South nodes of the Moon. The Location of the nodes of the moon give information about our life's work. The North Node represents the ideals toward which we are moving, and the South node represents the gifts we bring from the past; the things that we already know how to do well.
A box appearing in an Xpresso Expression when that Expression is displayed in the Xpresso Editor window. A node is a fundamental unit of an Xpresso Expression and does things like calculations, comparisons, switching, detection of the current Frame number. Clicking on one of its red or blue boxes reveals a menu of Port names.
A node is a place to hold TDI expressions. Node names should be no more than 12 characters in length, and should not start with a digit. Structure nodes, unlike other nodes, do not hold TDI expressions.