- n. the property or degree of being reusable
“You make it sound like reusability is some novel, esoteric concept that no one's thought about.”
“Somehow the idea of reusability got attached to object-oriented programming in the 1980s, and no amount of evidence to the contrary seems to be able to shake it free.”
“Mashups are all about reusability, which is a magical word in any business context," says”
“Those of us who lived in that era certainly haven't forgotten the mistakes that were made way back then in the interest of "reusability".”
“But, we should always have the word "reusability" lurking in the back of our minds when working.”
“And it took four years and ten billion dollars of hand waving by John Shannon et al. and his ilk (you all know who they are) to demonstrate to the world convincingly and irrefutably, that the myth of reusability flew just last month, and will fly again next month, and now, after the absolute debacle of Constellation, still remains the defacto standard of manned heavy lift launch vehicle utility, scheduling, sustainability and affordability.”
“Please recommend that the US build a launch vehicle that has a high flight rate, designed-in robust reusability on the first stage, and a second stage that makes it to orbit to serve as habitable volume.”
“Total reusability is the holy grail of space development.”
“By a phased-in program that capitalized on XBRL GL's properties of interoperability and reusability, the company now has a standardized, integrated view of all of its Enterprise Resource Planning data - the company's central operating information.”
“It's easy to claim the low costs, high levels of reusability, and high reliabilities but I would advocate the important government launch customers adopt a wait and see attitude towards these claims.”
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