• (adj): Old; no longer in use or valid or fashionable.
    Example: "Obsolete words"; "an obsolete locomotive"
    Synonyms: outdated, out-of-date, superannuated
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on obsolete:

Cross File Transfer - Supported Operating Systems and Platforms
... (iseries) IBM VSE IBM VM IBM OS/2 (x86) (Obsolete) OpenVMS (vax, alpha, is64) BULL GCOS Guardian (mips, i64) Netware (x86) (Obsolete) Microsoft Windows 3 (x86) (Obsolete) Microsoft MSDOS (x86) (Obsolete) ...
Missile Approach Warning - MAW Systems - Pulse Doppler Radar Based
... J/APQ – 1 * from Mitsubishi Electronic Corporation Russia LIP MAW (Obsolete system) Arbalet-D from Phazatron NIIR Corporation UK PVS 2000 originally from GEC Marconi and Plessey Avionics (now ...
Missouri's Congressional Districts - List of Districts
8th congressional district Missouri's 9th congressional district, will be obsolete because of 2010 census Missouri's 10th congressional district, obsolete since 1980 census Missouri's 11th congressional ...
School Life At Stonyhurst College - Stonyhurst Parlance
... Atramentarius The Atramentarius (now obsolete) would be responsible for the maintenance of ink pots in the desks of each classroom ... to the window-less room created above Higher Line Common Room from part of the old Museum (obsolete now that the room has been extended to share the large windows with the common ... better accommodation in the Front Quadrangle (now obsolete) ...

More definitions of "obsolete":

  • (adj): No longer in use.
    Example: "Obsolete words"
    Synonyms: disused

Famous quotes containing the word obsolete:

    The sage belongs to the same obsolete repertory as the virtuous maiden and the enlightened monarch.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)

    Had it not been for you, I should have remained what I was when we first met, a prejudiced, narrow-minded being, with contracted sympathies and false knowledge, wasting my life on obsolete trifles, and utterly insensible to the privilege of living in this wondrous age of change and progress.
    Benjamin Disraeli (1804–1881)

    The great British Library—an immense collection of volumes of all ages and languages, many of which are now forgotten, and most of which are seldom read: one of these sequestered pools of obsolete literature to which modern authors repair, and draw buckets full of classic lore, or “pure English, undefiled” wherewith to swell their own scanty rills of thought.
    Washington Irving (1783–1859)