library routine

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Noun1.library routine - a debugged routine that is maintained in a program library
subprogram, subroutine, procedure, routine, function - a set sequence of steps, part of larger computer program
program library, subroutine library, library - (computing) a collection of standard programs and subroutines that are stored and available for immediate use
References in periodicals archive ?
a) Selection of information resources: This is a library routine required to be carried out by a librarian or a skilled library personnel which involves the choosing of the right or most relevant materials out of the abundance for the target patrons.
Also included in the documentation for each NAG Library routine is example MATLAB code showing how to call the routine
Designed for programmers, software engineers, and machine vision specialists capable of operating at the library routine level, this mvBlueLYNX-compatible version of EconoCR enables users to quickly create stand-alone industrial OCR systems powered by factory floor proven industrial strength software that has been used extensively in a variety of laboratory and production environments since the late '90s.
All you have to do, the language inventors tell you, is call the appropriate library routine.
Of course this alternative approach has extra overhead, but it may be the most numerically sound solution, since the library routine has algorithmic control and puts slightly less burden on the user.
A key feature needed to support robust, parallel libraries is a guarantee that communication within a library routine does not conflict with communication extraneous to the routine.
3 Total 24 100 Table 4: Functions perform by librarians with computers Functions Frequency (*) Percent Library routine 4 13.
Customers regularly tell us that use of a single IMSL Library routine can justify their entire investment by allowing more time to focus on specific application development and research rather than re-creating numerical functions from scratch.
She explains how to make room for reading, create spaces, build positive relationships with students, teach expectations, provide choice, build classroom library routines, teach purposeful strategies for finding books, deliver whole and small-group instruction, use one-on-one conferences, talk about reading, teach comprehension strategies, and inform teaching through assessment.
Both versions provide support for a continuously growing number of differentiated (first- and second-order adjoint) NAG Library routines.

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