A supercomputer designed in the late 1960s at the University of Illinois which had 64 separate CPUs all supervised by a common control unit and all capable of operating simultaneously.
[lil-ee-uh n] /ˈlɪl i ən/ noun 1. a female given name.
[lil-ee-buh-leer-oh] /ˌlɪl i bəˈlɪər oʊ/ noun 1. a part of the refrain to a song deriding the Irish Roman Catholics, popular in England during and after the revolution of 1688. 2. the song, or the tune to which it was sung.
[lil-i-puht, -puh t] /ˈlɪl ɪˌpʌt, -pət/ noun 1. an imaginary country inhabited by people about 6 inches (15 cm) tall, described in Swift’s Gulliver’s Travels. Lilliput [(lil-i-puht)] The first land that Lemuel Gulliver visits in Gulliver’s Travels, by Jonathan Swift. The inhabitants, though human in form, are only six inches tall. Note: Something “lilliputian” (lil-i-pyooh-shuhn) […]
[lil-i-pyoo-shuh n] /ˌlɪl ɪˈpyu ʃən/ adjective 1. extremely small; tiny; diminutive. 2. petty; trivial: Our worries are Lilliputian when compared with those of people whose nations are at war. noun 3. an inhabitant of . 4. a very small person. 5. a person who is narrow or petty in outlook. /ˌlɪlɪˈpjuːʃɪən/ noun 1. a tiny […]