decoding


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de·code

 (dē-kōd′)
tr.v. de·cod·ed, de·cod·ing, de·codes
1. To convert from code into plaintext.
2. To convert from a scrambled electronic signal into an interpretable one.
3. To extract the underlying meaning from: decode a complex literary text.

decoding

(diːˈkəʊdɪŋ)
n
the act or the process of converting something from a coded form into a normal formthe act or the process of translating from one language into another
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.decoding - the activity of making clear or converting from code into plain text; "a secret key or password is required for decryption"
coding, steganography, cryptography, secret writing - act of writing in code or cipher
decompression - restoring compressed information to its normal form for use or display
Translations

decoding

[diːˈkəʊdɪŋ] N (Comput) → descodificación f
References in periodicals archive ?
The correction impulse method (CIM) [2], [3] is a very effective method of decreasing the error-floor, with a slight increase in the decoding complexity at high SNR.
Synopsis: "Decoding the Workplace: 50 Keys to Understanding People in Organizations" by John Ballard (Professor of Management in the School of Business at Mount St.
Moreover, many excellent characteristics, such as its novel idea, independence of resolution, fast decoding, and potential of high compression ratio, have been gradually found [5].
Graham Green, senior project manager at the company, explained that users always have the ability to create their own custom software triggering and decoding functions that work with acquired data, hence the comment and * symbol in Figure 1.
VITEC's HEVC offering is one of the most extensive in the market with encoding and decoding appliances, IPTV players for desktops and mobile devices as well as PCI cards with SDK for integration projects."
Using the keyboard wedge high-end decoding engine ensures that the decoding process is highly reliable, thereby producing data integrity.
They proposed a joint source-channel-network decoding technique to fully exploit the correlation between sources.
"Decoding Dictatorial Statues" by Korean graphic design researcher Ted Hyunhak Yoon is a collection of images and texts exploring the visual rhetoric of statues in public space.
By developing a novel decoding technology, a team of engineers and physicians at the University of Southern California (USC) took a significant step towards creating new closed-loop therapies that use brain stimulation to treat debilitating mood and anxiety disorders in millions of patients who are not responsive to current treatments.
The method enabled, for the first time, nearly 90 percent single trial decoding accuracy across tested subjects, within 96 ms of the stimulation, with zero user training, and with no additional cognitive load on the users.