Run time, run-time, or runtime may refer to:
- Run time (program lifecycle phase), the period during which a computer program is executing
- Run-time system, software designed to support the execution of computer programs
- Runtime library, a program library designed to implement functions built into a programming language
... He also scored the highest ever run of 99.00 points ... Burnquist managed an almost perfect skateboard vert run with a score of 98.00 ... He also pulled off two consecutive flips in a competition run for the victory ...
... of the factors which writers have qualified as "strong typing" include Absence of unchecked run-time type errors ... In other writing, the absence of unchecked run-time errors is referred to as safety or type safety Tony Hoare's early papers call this property security ... Strong guarantees about the run-time behavior of a program before program execution, whether provided by static analysis, the execution semantics of the language or another mechanism ...
... DataSet is disconnected at all times ... Design-time support Derives information about data implicitly at run time, based on metadata that is often expensive to obtain ... Leverages known metadata at design time in order to provide better run-time performance and more consistent run-time behavior ...
... a proper density of mesh points at any time during the simulation ... of the user to understand meshing and how it affects simulation accuracy and run time and the burdens the user to track mesh changes during the simulation to ensure proper mesh is maintained ... In order to be useful, many simulation cycles must be run within the time allotted for exploration, putting a high priority on minimization of ...
Famous quotes containing the words time and/or run:
“Sound all the lofty instruments of war,
And by that music let us all embrace,
For, heaven to earth, some of us never shall
A second time do such a courtesy.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“The generations of men run on in the tide of time,
But leave their destined lineaments permanent for ever & ever.”
—William Blake (17571827)