a prefix found in many family names of Irish or Scottish Gaelic origin, as MacBride and Macdonald.
(in surnames of Scottish or Irish Gaelic origin) son of: MacDonald, MacNeice
common element in Scottish and Irish names, from Old Celtic *makko-s “son.” Cognate root *makwos “son” produced Old Welsh map, Welsh mab, ap “son;” also probably cognate with Old English mago “son, attendant, servant,” Old Norse mögr “son,” Gothic magus “boy, servant,” Old English mægð “maid” (see maiden).
1. Master of Accountancy.
language The assembly language used in the book cited below. See Mic-1. [“Structured Computer Organization”, A.S. Tanenbaum, 3rd Edition, P-H 1989, Sect. 4.3]. (1996-04-07)
A system for solving numerical problems using equation-like input. Developed around 1967. [“User’s Guide to MAC-360”, Charles Stark Draper Lab, Cambridge MA (Aug 1973)]. [Sammet 1969, p. 264].
Multiple Access with Colision Avoidance