Also called, especially British, torch. a small, portable electric lamp powered by dry batteries, LEDs, or a tiny generator.
a that , as a lighthouse beacon.
any source of artificial light as used in .
(mainly US & Canadian) a small portable electric lamp powered by one or more dry batteries Also called (in Britain and certain other countries) torch
(photog) the brief bright light emitted by an electronic flash unit Sometimes shortened to flash
(mainly US & Canadian) a light that flashes, used for signalling, in a lighthouse, etc
American English for what the British might call an electric torch; 1919, from flash + light (n.).
noun 1. any of several fishes, especially Photoblepharon palpebratus, inhabiting deep, dark waters and having light organs that can be closed with a lid.
- Flash lights impressively
programming, command, humour (FLI) /FLY/ A joke assembly language instruction first documented in the late 1970s in “The Hackers Dictionary”. The FLI instruction was frequently referred to by engineers when minicomputers such as the DEC PDP-8, PDP-11 and some early microcomputers such as the IMSAI and Altair had dozens of front panel lights. “When the […]
[flash-lok] /ˈflæʃˌlɒk/ noun 1. 1 (def 5).
noun 1. Computers. a type of reprogrammable memory that retains information even with the power turned off. flash memory A kind of ROM that retains data when power is turned off and that can be electronically erased and reprogrammed without being removed from the circuit board.