What is pin?

  • (noun): Informal terms of the leg.
    Synonyms: peg, stick
    See also — Additional definitions below

PIN

PIN may be an abbreviation for:

Read more about Pin.

Some articles on pin:

Wi-Fi Protected Setup - Security
... Viehböck reported a design and implementation flaw that makes brute-force attacks against PIN-based WPS feasible to perform on WPS-enabled Wi-Fi networks ... messages sent between the registrar and enrollee when attempting to validate a PIN ... The PIN is an eight digit number used to add new WPA enrolees to the network ...
Pin Oak, West Virginia
... Pin Oak is an unincorporated community in Hampshire County in the U.S ... Pin Oak is located along West Virginia Route 29 between Paw Paw and Forks of Cacapon ... Pin Oak is roughly centered at the intersection of Pin Oak Road (West Virginia Secondary Route 29/3) and Cabin Run Road (West Virginia Secondary Route 29/4) with West Virginia Route 29 ...
PIN
... PIN may be an abbreviation for Personal identification number, a password used to access an automated teller machine or other secured system Blackberry PIN, an eight character ...
List Of Integrated Circuit Packaging Types - Pin Grid Arrays
... OPGA Organic Pin Grid Array FCPGA Flip-chip Pin Grid Array PAC Pin Array Cartridge PGA Pin grid array (also known as PPGA) CPGA Ceramic Pin Grid ...
Decimalization Table Attack
... a bank to discover Personal Identification Numbers (PINs) by exploiting a design flaw in the Hardware Security Module used to protect the PIN ... PINs for payment cards are usually generated by encrypting the card number under a secret key held securely by the issuing bank ... table is then used to convert this value to a PIN with digits in the range 0 to 9, for instance mapping A to 0, B to 1, etc ...

More definitions of "pin":

  • (verb): Immobilize a piece.
  • (verb): Attach or fasten with pins.
  • (noun): Flagpole used to mark the position of the hole on a golf green.
    Synonyms: flag
  • (noun): A piece of jewelry that is pinned onto the wearer's garment.
  • (noun): Cylindrical tumblers consisting of two parts that are held in place by springs; when they are aligned with a key the bolt can be thrown.
  • (noun): Axis consisting of a short shaft that supports something that turns.
    Synonyms: pivot
  • (noun): Small markers inserted into a surface to mark scores or define locations etc..
    Synonyms: peg
  • (noun): A club-shaped wooden object used in bowling; set up in groups as a target.
    Synonyms: bowling pin
  • (noun): When a wrestler's shoulders are forced to the mat.
    Synonyms: fall
  • (noun): A holder attached to the gunwale of a boat that holds the oar in place and acts as a fulcrum for rowing.
    Synonyms: peg, thole, tholepin, rowlock, oarlock
  • (noun): A small slender (often pointed) piece of wood or metal used to support or fasten or attach things.
  • (verb): Pierce with a pin.
    Example: "Pin down the butterfly"

Famous quotes containing the word pin:

    Suddenly we have a baby who poops and cries, and we are trying to calm, clean up, and pin things together all at once. Then as fast as we learn to cope—so soon—it is hard to recall why diapers ever seemed so important. The frontiers change, and now perhaps we have a teenager we can’t reach.
    Polly Berrien Berends (20th century)

    Maybe we were the blind mechanics of disaster, but you don’t pin the guilt on the scientists that easily. You might as well pin it on M motherhood.... Every man who ever worked on this thing told you what would happen. The scientists signed petition after petition, but nobody listened. There was a choice. It was build the bombs and use them, or risk that the United States and the Soviet Union and the rest of us would find some way to go on living.
    John Paxton (1911–1985)

    It is not, truly speaking, the labour that is divided; but the men: divided into mere segments of men—broken into small fragments and crumbs of life, so that all the little piece of intelligence that is left in a man is not enough to make a pin, or a nail, but exhausts itself in making the point of a pin or the head of a nail.
    John Ruskin (1819–1900)