smart card

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smart card

n.
A plastic card containing a microchip and enabling the holder to purchase goods and services, enter restricted areas, access medical, financial, or other records, or perform other operations requiring data stored on the microchip.

smart card

n
(Computer Science) a plastic card with integrated circuits used for storing and processing computer data. Also called: laser card or intelligent card

smart′ card`


n.
a small plastic card usu. embedded with an electronic memory chip, used for financial transactions, identification, as a key, etc.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.smart card - a plastic card containing a microprocessor that enables the holder to perform operations requiring data that is stored in the microprocessorsmart card - a plastic card containing a microprocessor that enables the holder to perform operations requiring data that is stored in the microprocessor; typically used to perform financial transactions
positive identification - evidence proving that you are who you say you are; evidence establishing that you are among the group of people already known to the system; recognition by the system leads to acceptance; "a system for positive identification can prevent the use of a single identity by several people"
charge account credit, open-end credit, revolving credit - a consumer credit line that can be used up to a certain limit or paid down at any time
Translations
بِطاقَه ذَكِيَّه
paměťová karta
smartkort
intelligens kártyamemóriakártya
čipová kreditná karta
pametna kartica
akıllı kartmikrodevre kartı

smart

(smaːt) adjective
1. neat and well-dressed; fashionable. You're looking very smart today; a smart suit.
2. clever and quick in thought and action. We need a smart boy to help in the shop; I don't trust some of those smart salesmen.
3. brisk; sharp. She gave him a smart slap on the cheek.
verb
1. (of part of the body) to be affected by a sharp stinging feeling. The thick smoke made his eyes smart.
2. to feel annoyed, resentful etc after being insulted etc. He is still smarting from your remarks.
noun
the stinging feeling left by a blow or the resentful feeling left by an insult. He could still feel the smart of her slap/insult.
ˈsmarten (often with up) verb
to make or become smarter. He has smartened up a lot in appearance lately.
ˈsmartly adverb
The soldiers stood smartly to attention; She is always smartly dressed.
ˈsmartness noun
ˈsmart bomb noun
a bomb that is designed to locate the target and hit it accurately.
ˈsmart card noun
an advanced version of a credit card, with a computer memory, which can be used for such purposes as paying money and identification.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the context of the housing action group~s voluntary investment plan (piv), and in particular its component on combating degraded and unworthy housing, the aim of the consultation is to enter into a framework agreement for good order for the provision of services to identify sites, validate the feasibility and calibrate the operations of resorption of unworthy housing that is entrusted to foncire logement.
* Includes support for fingerprint enrollment using Oberthur PIV 8.1 smart cards
It offers unparalleled accuracy, ease of use and PIV certification for high quality print collection making it the single finger sensor of choice for PCs, mobile terminals and for a range of other assured identity applications.
PIV are the most common vascular access procedure performed in medicine with more than 200 million patients receiving a peripheral line each year.
In a post on the Piv's page on Facebook last night, its manager, Carl Golighty, said: "Just to put people's minds at rest.
Although all four types of PIV (1-4) commonly infect children, PIV can cause ILI in adults as well.
PIV infection causes significant morbidity and mortality in immunocompromised patients as well as hospitalized patients and currently there are no treatments available for patients infected with PIV.
Three dimensional measurements (Tomo PIV), on the other hand, are significantly more expensive and time costly (from a post-processing point of view).
Conclusion: Cannulation of BCV was well tolerated by children, with an average insertion duration of 6.3 days, which often lasted beyond the removal/failure of the PIV cannula.
The hospital's clinical virology laboratory has routinely conducted DIA testing on respiratory specimens for seven respiratory viruses: influenza A and B viruses, parainfluenza virus types 1–3 (PIV I, PIV II, PIV III), respiratory syncytial virus (RSV), and adenovirus.
Many anesthesiologists forego PIV access in healthy patients for outpatient procedures.
In compliance with FBI PIV, Mobile ID and STQC certifications