[kod-l] /ˈkɒd l/
verb (used with object), coddled, coddling.
to treat tenderly; nurse or tend indulgently; pamper:
to coddle children when they’re sick.
to cook (eggs, fruit, etc.) in water that is just below the boiling point; cook gently.
to treat with indulgence
to cook (something, esp eggs) in water just below the boiling point
(Irish, dialect) stew made from ham and bacon scraps
c.1600, “boil gently,” probably from caudle “warm drink for invalids” (c.1300), from Anglo-French caudel (c.1300), ultimately from Latin calidium “warm drink, warm wine and water,” neuter of calidus “hot,” from calere “be warm” (see calorie). Verb meaning “treat tenderly” first recorded 1815 (in Jane Austen’s “Emma”). Related: Coddled; coddling.
[kohd] /koʊd/ noun 1. a system for communication by telegraph, heliograph, etc., in which long and short sounds, light flashes, etc., are used to symbolize the content of a message: Morse code. 2. a system used for brevity or secrecy of communication, in which arbitrarily chosen words, letters, or symbols are assigned definite meanings. 3. […]
- Code 2.0
language A large-grain dataflow language with a graphical interface for users to draw communication structure. (http://cs.utexas.edu/users/code). E-mail: Emery Berger . [“The CODE 2.0 Parallel Programming Language”, P. Newton et al, Proc ACM Intl Conf on Supercomput, Jul 1992]. (1996-01-13)
- Code bloat
noun the result of adding new features to a computer program or system; also called software bloat Usage Note informal
noun 1. (often initial capital letters) a medical emergency in which paramedics are dispatched to aid a person undergoing cardiac arrest.