Merge

Merge, merging, or merger may refer to:

Read more about Merge:  Concepts, Computer Science, Music, Other

Other articles related to "merge":

Stephin Merritt Discography - The Magnetic Fields - Singles
... Records "All the Umbrellas in London" 7" "Rats in the Garbage of the Western World" 1995 Merge Records "Why I Cry" 7" "The Man Amplifier" 1995 Motorway Records "I Don't Believe You" 7" "When ...
Campina (company)
... Campina in its current form was created in 1989 by the merge of two of such regional cooperatives, Melkunie Holland and DMV Campina ... In 2004, Campina and Arla, a Danish dairy cooperative, announced their plan to merge, however this plan was disbanded in April 2005 for undisclosed reasons ... that the companies are exploring the possibility to merge ...
Merge - Other
... Merger (horse), a Canadian Thoroughbred racehorse Merge (magazine), an Australian bi-monthly magazine Merge (TV series), per List of programs broadcast by Lifetime ME Research UK, formerly MERGE, a UK ...
Locus Computing Corporation - Products - Merge
... Merge was a system developed by Locus in late 1984 for the AT T 6300+ computer, which allowed DOS (and hence DOS applications) to be run under the native UNIX SVR2 operating system ... Merge was later modified to use the Virtual 8086 mode provided by Intel 80386 processors ... gave them access to Windows source code, which allowed later versions of Merge to run Windows Shrink wrapped applications without a copy of Windows ...

Famous quotes containing the word merge:

    I too but signify at the utmost a little wash’d-up drift,
    A few sands and dead leaves to gather,
    Gather, and merge myself as part of the sands and drift.
    Walt Whitman (1819–1892)

    Popular art is normally decried as vulgar by the cultivated people of its time; then it loses favor with its original audience as a new generation grows up; then it begins to merge into the softer lighting of “quaint,” and cultivated people become interested in it, and finally it begins to take on the archaic dignity of the primitive.
    Northrop Frye (b. 1912)

    Popular art is normally decried as vulgar by the cultivated people of its time; then it loses favor with its original audience as a new generation grows up; then it begins to merge into the softer lighting of “quaint,” and cultivated people become interested in it, and finally it begins to take on the archaic dignity of the primitive.
    Northrop Frye (b. 1912)