1. State of a hardware or software system that is deaf, dumb, and blind, i.e. accepting no input and generating no output, usually due to an infinite loop or some other excursion into deep space. (Unfair to the real Helen Keller, whose success at learning speech was triumphant.) See also go flatline, catatonic.
2. On IBM PCs under MS-DOS, refers to a specific failure mode in which a screen saver has kicked in over an ill-behaved application which bypasses the very interrupts the screen saver watches for activity. Your choices are to try to get from the program’s current state through a successful save-and-exit without being able to see what you’re doing, or to re-boot the machine. This isn’t (strictly speaking) a crash.
exchange, a city on the north border of Naphtali (Josh. 19:33).
[hel-guh] /ˈhɛl gə/ noun 1. a female given name: from a Germanic word meaning “holy.”.
[hel-gee] /ˈhɛl gi/ noun, Scandinavian Mythology. (in the Poetic Edda and the Volsunga Saga) 1. the son of Hjorvard and Svava, a Valkyrie. 2. his reincarnation, the son of Sigmund and Borghild: slayer of Hunding.
[hel-goh-lahnt] /ˈhɛl goʊˌlɑnt/ noun 1. a German island in the North Sea. ¼ sq. mi. (0.6 sq. km). /ˈhɛlɡolant/ noun 1. the German name for Heligoland