- n. An instance of co-locating.
“Trading speeds can be improved by adopting custom-built hardware and locating a firm's servers in the same data centre as that of the exchange, known as co-location.”
“The decision makes it clear that the state Education Department has first dibs on decisions involving whether to house schools within the same building—a controversial policy known as co-location.”
“Physical closeness of a trader's computers to those of a stock exchange -- a practice known as co-location -- can shave fractions of seconds off client orders, giving the super-fast trader an edge over those that are further away.”
“Those figures include spending on high-speed data systems, linkages with underground and undersea networks, and co-location, which refers to positioning a trading firm's servers in specially designed buildings huddled close to the computers of electronic exchanges.”
“One Plateau Spending on stock-trading co-location has plateaued, experts say, as the speed of executing trades has declined to smaller and smaller fractions of a second, with diminishing returns.”
“This regulation governs the closure of a school or a co-location of a charter school within a public school building.”
“The co-location has been nothing short of a disaster that has drained our resources in a myriad of ways.”
“One of the most contentious issues appears to be the “co-location” of charters in buildings with regular public schools.”
“One treatment plan: Implemented in some federally qualified health centers, this takes co-location a step further, offering primary care and behavioral health services as part of one treatment plan, rather than just side-by-side under the same roof.”
“I was unable to attend the January 11 hearing on the matter of the "co-location" DOE speak for "put" of Brooklyn Millennium in the John Jay building.”
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