from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Capable of being read by a computer.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Capable of being read by a machine; especially by a computer system
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Readable by a machine
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. suitable for feeding directly into a computer
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Washington is home to servers where data and news providers aggregate key economic and corporate information and send it through computer programs to traders in what is called machine-readable news.
The New York-based company disclosed Monday a deal to buy RapiData LLC, a provider of so-called machine-readable news, which will see Nasdaq electronically pump U.S. government indicators and other economic data directly to the automated trading systems of customers.
ISBN (International Standard Book Number) A unique machine-readable identification number, which identifies any book unmistakably. 159 countries and territories are officially ISBN members.
The Semantic Web, paraphrased from a definition by the World Wide Web Consortium W3C, extends hyperlinked Web pages by adding machine-readable metadata about the Web page, including relationships across Web pages, thus allowing machine agents to process the hyperlinks automatically.
Extending CC approach beyond the CC license: standard contracts tilting towards sharing in human - and machine-readable form.
Major news providers Dow Jones and Thomson Reuters offer news products that archive and structure news to provide machine-readable feeds for use in trading algorithms.
Electronic trading firms want to defend against "tape bombs"—traders' slang for headlines that have the power to abruptly swing the market higher or lower in a nervous climate, according to Ryan Terpstra , chief executive of Selerity, which supplies machine-readable news.
Such machine-readable news is used by sophisticated trading firms that pull in signals from market prices and other sources to inform rapid-fire buying and selling of securities and derivatives contracts.
Institutional investors also incorporate machine-readable news into longer-range trading strategies and some conventional traders use the services to help manage risk.
They've done that by migrating their data to an open, machine-readable format.