computerless

computerless

(kəmˈpjuːtəlɪs)
adj
1. (Computer Science) having no computer
2. (Computer Science) not requiring the use of a computer
References in periodicals archive ?
A theory-ridden, computerless, impersonal vocational guidance system.
It is conceived in the time series econometric literature, can be traced back to Yule (1926), who identified the phenomenon by means of a computerless Monte Carlo experience in which correlation coefficients were obtained from pairs of independent non-stationary variables.
31) Although the computerless and largely carless readers of these early twentieth-century novels lived more like the Amish than contemporary bonnet-fiction readers do, the incipient Amish literature available to them underscored difference rather than similarity.
Unless you're living in a computerless time warp, you've probably been guilty of using e-mail to send a message you didn't want to deliver in person.
A computerless shack in the back is our World Headquarters and we intend making no expansions or office upgrades.
A computerless married couple, good friends of ours, are in the following situation.
If you're computerless, bet with a racecourse bookmaker.
At first blush, PISA seemed to show that computers at home help: Students from homes with computers scored higher than those who were computerless.
The site has the signs of self-build, tricks with typography which don't quite work, main page showing photos of the brick factory-style office with its sawtooth lights at the back plus an image of the interior of the office which you can, for some reason, enlarge to a bigger view of an unremarkable computerless architectural office.
Anxious to catch her flight, the executive grabbed her X-Rayed handbag and briefcase, walked to her gate, boarded the aircraft and realized when she arrived in Montreal that she was computerless.
He added: "I am concerned that it will severely disadvantage computerless families, in particular the most disadvantaged.
Soon, however, e-mail and web surfing became social necessities, and the computerless adult or child felt left out if he or she lacked that means of electronic communication.
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