A Fortran-like language designed at Metropolitan Life in the early 1960s. It had support for variable-length bit fields. Most MetLife DP in the 1960s and 1970s was in Met-English. It was originally developed for Honeywell machines, but many programs still run under IBM MVS via a Honeywell emulator.
[met] /mɛt/ noun, (sometimes lowercase) 1. See under . metenkephalin met·en·keph·a·lin (mět’ěn-kěf’ə-lĭn) n. An enkephalin that has a terminal methionine residue and occurs naturally as one of two such pentapeptides that are formed in the brain.
[met] /mɛt/ noun, (sometimes lowercase) 1. See under . [en-kef-uh-lin] /ɛnˈkɛf ə lɪn/ noun, Biochemistry. 1. either of two pentapeptides that bind to morphine receptors in the central nervous system and have opioid properties of relatively short duration; one pentapeptide (Met enkephalin) has the amino acid sequence Tyr-Gly-Gly-Phe-Met and the other (Leu enkephalin) has the […]
[mee-tee-er, -awr] /ˈmi ti ər, -ˌɔr/ noun 1. Astronomy. 2. any person or object that moves, progresses, becomes famous, etc., with spectacular speed. 3. (formerly) any atmospheric phenomenon, as hail or a typhoon. 4. (initial capital letter) Military. Britain’s first operational jet fighter, a twin-engine aircraft that entered service in 1944. 1. . 2. . […]
noun 1. . noun 1. a bowl-shaped depression in the earth in central Arizona: believed to have been made by the impact of a meteoroid. 4000 feet (1220 meters) wide; 600 feet (183 meters) deep.