- n. Plural form of trove.
“Although the main purpose of the District's new teacher evaluation system is to rate teachers' effectiveness, officials are beginning to use the fresh troves of data it generates for other purposes, such as assessing administrators and determining which universities produce the best- or least-prepared teachers.”
“Carl Icahn In recent years, Chesapeake and other companies have developed new drilling techniques that have unlocked huge troves of oil and natural gas trapped in dense rocks called shales.”
“In part, their argument is about energy security: Recent discoveries of massive natural-gas troves from Texas to Pennsylvania mean the country is newly awash in the fuel.”
“Truffle-hunting dogs have turned up troves of the valuable fungi in Germany, where they were never known to exist before, a new study reports.”
“The data-storage industry has been growing quickly on a soaring need for ways to store and access troves of documents and media.”
“But given that serious consideration of troves of evidence is the real state of play, we can rescue even the long-derided topic of telepathy from the dustbin of the culture wars.”
“Instead, he has left treasure troves of incriminating evidence, all of it digitized and ready to be transmitted around the world in an instant.”
“The Hopkinton, Mass., company has posted strong results of late as customers seek efficient ways to store and access mounting troves of documents and media.”
“Mr. Katz added that the Federal Trade Commission, which is conducting a broad antitrust probe of Google, has subpoenaed "troves of data" from Nextag that show the company is performing "less well" since the alleged Google ad practice went into effect.”
“The Hopkinton, Mass., company, which sells data-center products, has posted strong results of late as customers seek efficient ways to store and access mounting troves of documents and media.”
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