case-sensitive


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Related to case-sensitive: Case insensitive

case-sensitive

adj
(Communications & Information) distinguishing between upper-case and lower-case letters: users can now perform case-sensitive searches.

case-sensitive

- If something is case-sensitive, there is a different meaning or interpretation based on upper- and lower-cased letters.
See also related terms for interpretation.
Translations

case-sensitive

[ˈkeɪsˌsensɪtɪv] ADJ (Comput) → capaz de distinguir mayúsculas de minúsculas
References in periodicals archive ?
(10.) Baseball-Reference.com Play Index, "For Single Seasons, From 1871 to 2018, For age 16, sorted by earliest date," accessed February 15, 2019, https://www.baseball-reference.com/tiny/C9qSv (case-sensitive).
Protect your passwords carefully; use special characters, numbers and case-sensitive letters to make it that much harder for identity thieves.
Using Splunk Enterprise and third-party integrated technologies, Minerva protects case-sensitive information and monitors usage patterns to help keep user information private, safe and secure.
Passwords are expected to contain at least eight characters and allow for alphanumeric and case-sensitive entries.
The case-sensitive name contains the first letters of the names of the brand's creators: pastry artist Penk Ching, Singapore-based food developer Dennis Hipolito, their siblings Yvette and Shen, and their friend Ayet.
New lookup can perform both case-sensitive and case-insensitive comparisons.
Servicers should know how their partner handles even its day-to-day processes, from how its employees keep case-sensitive information confidential to how employees manage their emails.
By default, Ngrams are case-sensitive, but a new case-insensitive check box is available.
Shehab added that cases of resignations in the ministry are usually "case-sensitive" and are often spoken about very vaguely, even within the ministry.
Here's what some of the case-sensitive switches and trace flags mean: -c shortens startup time when starting SQL Server from the command prompt, by telling SQL Server to skip the step used to start SQL Server as a Microsoft Windows service; -x disables most of the important, built-in monitoring features such as PerfMon counters, CPU and cache-hit ration statistics, and a wide variety of internal system metadata, forcing you to lose a boatload of troubleshooting and performance-tuning information; and -E increases the number of extents that are allocated for each file in a filegroup, which is good for data warehouses with relatively few users running data scans but probably bad for OLTP applications.