bottleneck can

18 examples (0.02 sec)
  • He argues that these bottlenecks can also be applied to human culture and language, which can be shown through phonemes.
  • Bottlenecks can also occur in other methods of transportation.
  • This population bottleneck can be explained by young residents moving outside the city upon adulthood and families with children moving to the city at a relatively late age.
  • If the growth of different sectors of production occurs very unevenly, bottlenecks can occur, so that a supply or demand cannot be met.
  • The bottleneck can result in radical changes in allele frequencies, completely independent of selection.
  • A highway bottleneck can result from on- and off-ramps, road curves and gradients, road works, etc.
  • The impact of a population bottleneck can be sustained, even when the bottleneck is caused by a one-time event such as a natural catastrophe.
  • But should there be a labor surplus and a modest capital, this bottleneck can be broken through the provision of training and education facilities.
  • A bottleneck can reduce or eliminate genetic variation from a population.
  • If you send reasonable chunks of data, this bottleneck can seriously degrade the performance of your client applications and limit your server's ability to process requests.
  • Moving bottlenecks can be active or inactive bottlenecks.
  • This practice is often justified by the partially true claim that the bottleneck can happen anywhere between the user and the destination site, so may not necessarily within the control of the local operator.
  • The bottlenecks can occur naturally, during high network use, or artificially created by owners of the network, generally considered to be ISPs, in order to prevent the network from experiencing overload.
  • As a result of the monitoring and automated load balancing the utilization imbalances between controllers which traditionally have led to performance bottlenecks can be avoided.
  • This interconnect bottleneck can be solved by utilizing optical interconnects to replace the long metallic interconnects.
  • Rubbernecking is an example of how bottlenecks can be induced by psychological factors; for example, vehicles safely pulled to the shoulder by a police car often result in passing drivers to slow down to "get a better look" at the situation.
  • If no counter action is taken (such as re-routing the goods, constructing new warehouses, better placement of buildings), such bottlenecks can have a distributed effect across the network, leading to delays and shortages or even causing defeat if reinforcements cannot get through.
  • Most afternoons, this bottleneck can skyrocket the "Post Office to Wolf (Road)" commute time to over an hour (up from 16 mins with no traffic).