All Noun Adjective Verb
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  • The best signal quality is selected until the hand off is complete.
  • However, its over-the-air signal does not reach those two locations.
  • The southern side of the station has been given new track and signalling systems.
  • It added noise to the signal at one end and removed it at the other end.
  • Those systems use a separate out-of-band channel to carry the signaling information.
  • The over-the-air signal would continue to air local commercials as well.
  • This signalled the end of his national service and his first period of active service.
  • Signals were obtained between the first and last-named points, a distance of approximately eight miles.
  • Most railway systems around the world, however, use what is known as speed signalling.
  • It might have been one of the others who signalled to and met him. Cited from Klondike Nuggets, by E. S. Ellis
  • This signaled the end of the football team's games against larger schools.
  • Only on the American market cars were the rear turn signals red rather than clear.
  • The low-pass signal above can be either real or complex-valued.
  • In addition, he first suggested that one can understand meaning in terms of signaling games.
  • The married woman covers her body completely signalling to other men that she is taken.
  • Other techniques, such as changing the phase of the base signal also work.
  • The signals must be sent without waiting for the program to finish its current transfer.
  • In the following section and by way of example, channel associated signaling will be looked.
  • Other countries may still use a version of in-band signaling.
  • These were signalled by having the date in numbers rather than letters.
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Meaning of signal

  • noun Any nonverbal action or gesture that encodes a message
    signals from the boat suddenly stopped
  • noun Any incitement to action
    he awaited the signal to start, the victory was a signal for wild celebration
  • noun An electric quantity (voltage or current or field strength) whose modulation represents coded information about the source from which it comes