Core

Core may refer to:

Read more about Core:  Science and Academics, Computers and Technology, Media, Acronyms, Other

Other articles related to "core":

AmigaOS - Components - Kickstart
... the code needed to boot standard Amiga hardware and many of the core components of AmigaOS ... Kickstart contains many core parts of the Amiga's operating system, such as Exec, Intuition, the core of AmigaDOS and functionality to initialize Autoconfig compliant ... system checks and then initializes the Amiga chipset and some core OS components ...
RTLinux - Core Components
... RTLinux is structured as a small core component and a set of optional components ... The core component permits installation of very low latency interrupt handlers that cannot be delayed or preempted by Linux itself and some low level synchronization and interrupt control routines ... This core component has been extended to support SMP and at the same time it has been simplified by removing some functionality that can be provided outside the core ...
The Core
... The Core is a 2003 American disaster film ... a series of nuclear explosions in order to restart the rotation of Earth's core ...
Core - Other
... Core, West Virginia The single seed in the center of a cherry, peach, plum, olive, avocado or other fruit Core, San Diego, California, a ...
Pentium M - Core Solo and Core Duo
... in Pentium M CPUs), codenamed Yonah, was released under the Intel Core brand, as Core Duo and Core Solo ...

Famous quotes containing the word core:

    For books are more than books, they are the life
    The very heart and core of ages past,
    The reason why men lived and worked and died,
    The essence and quintessence of their lives.
    Amy Lowell (1874–1925)

    True, there are architects so called in this country, and I have heard of one at least possessed with the idea of making architectural ornaments have a core of truth, a necessity, and hence a beauty, as if it were a revelation to him. All very well perhaps from his point of view, but only a little better than the common dilettantism.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Individual science fiction stories may seem as trivial as ever to the blinder critics and philosophers of today—but the core of science fiction, its essence ... has become crucial to our salvation if we are to be saved at all.
    Isaac Asimov (1920–1992)