ADA

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A·da

 (ā′də)
n.
A programming language, similar to Pascal and developed for the US Department of Defense.

[After Ada Lovelace.]

ADA

abbr.
1. American Dental Association
2. Americans with Disabilities Act

Ada

(ˈeɪdə)
n
(Computer Science) a high-level computer programming language designed for dealing with real-time processing problems: used for military and other systems
[C20: named after Ada, Lady Lovelace, the English mathematician, daughter of Lord Byron (1815–52), who worked with Charles Babbage (1792–1871) and whose description of his computing machines preserved them for posterity]

ADA

1. American Dental Association.
2. American Diabetes Association
3. Americans for Democratic Action.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ADA - an enzyme found in mammals that can catalyze the deamination of adenosine into inosine and ammonia; "ADA deficiency can lead to one form of severe combined immunodeficiency disease"; "the gene encoding ADA was one of the earlier human genes to be isolated and cloned for study"
enzyme - any of several complex proteins that are produced by cells and act as catalysts in specific biochemical reactions
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
In recent years some traditional automotive electronics manufacturers in China have introduced their own ADAS products, but most of these products are aimed at aftermarket, with only 4 of them entering the before market.
How this report delivers: -- View Automotive ADAS Market forecasts and analysis from 2014-2024 to keep your knowledge ahead of your competition and ensure you exploit key business opportunities - The report provides detailed revenues projections of the market, the competitors, and the commercial drivers and restraints allowing you to more effectively compete in the market.
Additionally, analysis is provided of the challenges that vehicle manufacturers face to increase the fitment rate of ADAS applications in Europe and to educate the customer of their relative safety benefits.
The ADAS technology differs from standard air sparging methods in that the ADAS' air injection depth can be easily raised and lowered without specialized equipment across the full thickness of the treatment area, rather than injecting air through a single short screen interval (two to three feet).