A program like Unix’s “split” which breaks an input file into parts, usually of a pre-set size, e.g. the maximum size that can fit on a floppy. The parts can then be assembled with a dechunker, which is usually just the chunker in a different mode.
[chuhngk] /tʃʌŋk/ noun 1. a thick mass or lump of anything: a chunk of bread; a chunk of firewood. 2. Informal. a thick-set and strong person. 3. a strong and stoutly built horse or other animal. 4. a substantial amount of something: Rent is a real chunk out of my pay. verb (used with object) […]
[chuhngk] /tʃʌŋk/ verb (used with object), South Midland and Southern U.S. 1. to toss or throw; chuck: chunking pebbles at the barn door. 2. to make or rekindle (a fire) by adding wood, coal, etc., or by stoking (sometimes followed by up). /tʃʌŋk/ noun 1. a thick solid piece, as of meat, wood, etc 2. […]
[chuhn-l] /ˈtʃʌn l/ noun 1. a railroad tunnel under the English Channel between Great Britain and France, approved for construction in 1986. /ˈtʃʌnəl/ noun 1. (informal) a rail tunnel beneath the English Channel, linking England and France, opened in 1994 n. 1928, a blend of (English) Channel + tunnel (n.). [English] Channel Tunnel
[chuhn-ter] /ˈtʃʌn tər/ verb (used without object), British Informal. 1. to grumble or grouse mildly or tediously. /ˈtʃʌntə/ verb 1. (Brit, informal) (intransitive) often foll by on. to mutter or grumble incessantly in a meaningless fashion