1. Informal name for one of the four standard references on PostScript. The other three official guides are known as the Blue Book, the Red Book, and the White Book.
[“PostScript Language Program Design”, Adobe Systems, Addison-Wesley, 1988 (ISBN 0-201-14396-8)].
2. Informal name for one of the three standard references on SmallTalk. Also associated with blue and red books.
[“Smalltalk-80: Bits of History, Words of Advice”, by Glenn Krasner (Addison-Wesley, 1983; QA76.8.S635S58; ISBN 0-201-11669-3)].
3. The “X/Open Compatibility Guide”, which defines an international standard Unix environment that is a proper superset of POSIX/SVID. It also includes descriptions of a standard utility toolkit, systems administrations features, and the like. This grimoire is taken with particular seriousness in Europe. See Purple Book.
4. The IEEE 1003.1 POSIX Operating Systems Interface standard has been dubbed “The Ugly Green Book”.
5. Any of the 1992 standards issued by the ITU-T’s tenth plenary assembly. These include, among other things, the dreadful X.400 electronic mail standard and the Group 1 through 4 fax standards.
6. Green Book CD-ROM.
See also book titles.
- Green book cd-rom
A standard CD-ROM format developed by Philips for CD-i. It is ISO 9660 compliant and uses mode 2 form 2 addressing. It can only be played on drives which are XA (Extended Architecture) compatible. Many Green Book discs contain CD-i applications which can only be played on a CD-i player but many others contain films […]
[green-bot-l] /ˈgrinˌbɒt l/ noun 1. any of several metallic-green blowflies, as Phaenicia sericata. /ˈɡriːnˌbɒtəl/ noun 1. a common dipterous fly, Lucilia caesar, that has a dark greenish body with a metallic lustre and lays its eggs in carrion: family Calliphoridae
[green-bot-l] /ˈgrinˌbɒt l/ noun 1. any of several metallic-green blowflies, as Phaenicia sericata.
[green-brahy-er] /ˈgrinˌbraɪ ər/ noun 1. . /ˈɡriːnˌbraɪə/ noun 1. any of several prickly climbing plants of the liliaceous genus Smilax, esp S. rotundifolia of the eastern US, which has small green flowers and blackish berries Also called cat brier