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  1. Em ciência da computação, stream, em português fluxo, é uma sequência de elementos de dados disponibilizados ao longo do tempo. Um fluxo pode ser considerado como itens em uma esteira transportadora sendo processados um por vez, em vez de em grandes lotes. Os fluxos são processados de maneira diferente dos dados em lote - as funções ...

  2. en.wiktionary.org › wiki › streamstream - Wiktionary

    • English
    • Dutch
    • Old English
    • Spanish
    • West Frisian

    Etymology

    From Middle English streem, strem, from Old English strēam, from Proto-Germanic *straumaz (“stream”), from Proto-Indo-European *srowmos (“river”), from Proto-Indo-European *srew- (“to flow”). Doublet of rheum. Cognate with Scots strem, streme, streym (“stream, river”), North Frisian strum (“stream”), West Frisian stream (“stream”), Low German Stroom (“stream”), Dutch stroom (“current, flow, stream”), German Strom (“current, stream”), Danish and Norwegian Bokmål strøm (“current, stream, flow”)...

    Pronunciation

    1. enPR: strēm, IPA(key): /stɹiːm/ 2. Rhymes: -iːm

    Noun

    stream (plural streams) 1. A small river; a large creek; a body of moving water confined by banks.quotations ▼ 1.1. 1898, Winston Churchill, chapter 8, in The Celebrity: 1.1.1. Now we plunged into a deep shade with the boughs lacing each other overhead, and crossed dainty, rustic bridges over the cold trout-streams, the boards giving back the clatter of our horses' feet:[…]. 1.2. 2013 January 1, Nancy Langston, “The Fraught History of a Watery World”, in American Scientist, volume 101, number...

    Etymology

    Borrowed from English stream.

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /striːm/ 2. Hyphenation: stream

    Noun

    stream m (plural streams) 1. (computing, Internet) A stream.

    Etymology

    From Proto-West Germanic *straum. Germanic cognates include Old Frisian strām, Old Saxon strōm, Old High German stroum, Old Norse straumr. Extra-Germanic cognates include Ancient Greek ῥεῦμα (rheûma), Polish strumień, Albanian rrymë (“flow, current”).

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /stræ͜ɑːm/

    Noun

    strēam m 1. stream 2. current

    Etymology

    From English.

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /esˈtɾim/, [esˈt̪ɾĩm] 1. IPA(key): /ˈestɾin/, [ˈes.t̪ɾĩn]

    Noun

    stream m (plural streams) 1. (computing) stream

    Etymology

    From Old Frisian strām, from Proto-West Germanic *straum.

    Pronunciation

    1. IPA(key): /strɪə̯m/

    Noun

    stream c (plural streamen, diminutive streamke) 1. river 2. stream (of fluids), flow 3. electric current

  3. V roce 2007 byl Stream.cz v rámci internetové ankety Křišťálová Lupa vyhlášen Projektem roku. V roce 2008 byl v téže anketě oceněn první cenou v kategorii Zábava, následně v roce 2009 jako třetí nejlepší publikační platforma. V roce 2013 byl Stream.cz v rámci Křišťálové Lupy oceněn hlavní cenou Službou roku.

  4. A stream is a natural flow of water moving across country between banks. It is smaller than a river. The primary meaning of stream is a body of water, confined within a bed and banks, and detectably flowing. Synonyms or related words include river, creek, tributary, run, branch, brook, bourne, wash, and fork.

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Gulf_streamGulf Stream - Wikipedia

    The Gulf Stream, together with its northern extension the North Atlantic Drift, is a warm and swift Atlantic ocean current that originates in the Gulf of Mexico and stretches to the tip of Florida and follows the eastern coastlines of the United States and Newfoundland before crossing the Atlantic Ocean as the North Atlantic Current.

  6. Stream (computing), a sequence of data elements made available over time. Stream (computer science), an analog of a list in type theory and functional programming. Streamlet (scientific visualization), a graphical representation of flows. Standard streams, preconnected input and output streams for computer programs.

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Jet_streamJet stream - Wikipedia

    The northern Polar jet stream is said to "follow the sun" as it slowly migrates northward as that hemisphere warms, and southward again as it cools. The width of a jet stream is typically a few hundred kilometres or miles and its vertical thickness often less than five kilometres (16,000 feet).

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