the theses of Luther against the sale of indulgences in the Roman Catholic Church, posted by him on the door of a church in Wittenberg, October 31, 1517.
[nahyn-tee-fawr, -fohr] /ˈnaɪn tiˈfɔr, -ˈfoʊr/ noun 1. a cardinal number, 90 plus 4. 2. a symbol for this number, as 94 or XCIV. 3. a set of this many persons or things. adjective 4. amounting to 94 in number.
[nahyn-tee-fawrth, -fohrth] /ˈnaɪn tiˈfɔrθ, -ˈfoʊrθ/ adjective 1. next after the ninety-third; being the ordinal number for 94. 2. being one of 94 equal parts. noun 3. a ninety-fourth part, especially of one (1/94). 4. the ninety-fourth member of a series.
[nahyn-tee-nahyn] /ˈnaɪn tiˈnaɪn/ noun 1. a cardinal number, 90 plus 9. 2. a symbol for this number, as 99 or XCIX. 3. a set of this many persons or things. adjective 4. amounting to 99 in number.
- Ninety-ninety rule
humour “The first 90% of the code accounts for the first 90% of the development time. The remaining 10% of the code accounts for the other 90% of the development time”. An aphorism attributed to Tom Cargill of Bell Labs, and popularised by Jon Bentley’s September 1985 “Bumper-Sticker Computer Science” column in “Communications of the […]