from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of disable.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. causing or having caused disability; rendering disabled.
- adj. depriving of legal right; rendering legally disqualified.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. that cripples or disables or incapacitates
- adj. depriving of legal right; rendering legally disqualified
Sorry, no etymologies found.
These utilities take up system resources so disabling is a good idea.
Asbell stresses that the condition does not have any known long-term disabling effects and says calling it a "syndrome" may be a tad over the top.
EPILEPSY CENTER: Well, although in approximately one-third of cases, this seizure disorder, or epilepsy, can be a long-term disabling condition.
This includes programs to alert elders of such chronic long-term disabling conditions as osteoporosis, diabetes and Alzheimer's Disease.
If there are plugins you never use there is no harm in disabling them, on the off chance you do need them while working in Photoshop they’ll be loaded then.
As such attacks are becoming more common, I don’t believe anybody will be surprised if a coming attack succeeds in disabling all root nameservers simultaneously.
I don't think the idea of disabling your enemy's communications is right or wrong.
GUPTA: It's called disabling spazticity, affecting as many as four in ten stoke survivors.
Our hope is that they can agree on some disabling measures that are, first of all, meet the definition of disabling, which is to make it very difficult to bring a facility back online.
Our hope is that they can agree on some disabling measures that are, first of all, meet the definition of disabling, which is to make it very difficult to bring a facility back on line.