by-name

by-name

(bī′nām′)
n.
1. A surname.
2. A nickname.

by′-name`

or by′name`,



n.
1. a secondary name; surname.
2. a nickname.
[1325–75]
Translations

by-name

[ˈbaɪneɪm] Nsobrenombre m; (= nickname) → apodo m, mote m
References in periodicals archive ?
Warrant officers and officers are generally managed on a by-name basis.
According to the Kern County Homeless Collaborative, there are 60 chronically homeless individuals on their by-name registry.
His by-name, the Radical Laird, may at first sound like an oxymoron, and historically it may well have been so proven, although this study is not primarily concerned with the actual political achievements of Kinloch.
Assignment officers need time to work on special circumstances that require external coordination, such as by-name requests, nominations, and accommodations for enrollees in the Exceptional Family Member Program, and Married Army Couples Program.
Communities can also choose to implement a joint PiT count and registry week, which helps the community to create a by-name list of individuals experiencing homelessness.
Leaders can select any of the gauges to get to by-name reports about their Soldiers meeting training standards and needing to complete training requirements.
"It is intriguing, therefore, to note the following by-name, possibly a nickname for a notorious trickster, from 1658: 'John Fun, otherwise Funn John of Bingley, labourer, convicted of one prophane oath'.
(5) The terms 'by-name' and 'surname' are both used to refer to a person's second name, as distinct from their first name or 'given name'.
CCN [6] was proposed recently, which may be characterized by routing- by-name and in-network caching.
"The PFI program has the flexibility to do by-name requests or identify military volunteers with the knowledge, skills and abilities to do the job.
Hence the by-name "cold water tenement building." In Chinatown, approximately 85 percent to 90 percent of the structures were cold water tenement buildings.