Queuing-theory



noun
1.
a theory that deals with providing a service on a waiting line, or queue, especially when the demand for it is irregular and describable by probability distributions, as processing phone calls arriving at a telephone exchange or collecting highway tolls from drivers at tollbooths.
noun
1.
a mathematical approach to the rate at which components queue to be processed by a machine, instructions are accessed by a computer, orders need to be serviced, etc, to achieve the optimum flow

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  • Queys

    [kwey] /kweɪ/ noun, plural queys. Scot. and North England. 1. a heifer. n. “young cow,” Scottish and Northern English dialect, late 14c., from Old Norse kviga, apparently from ku “cow” (see cow (n.)).

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