|1.||the twentieth letter of the English alphabet, is a nonvocal consonant. With the letter h it forms the digraph th, which has two distinct sounds, as in thin, then. See Guide to Pronunciation, 262-264, and also 153, 156, 169, 172, 176, 178-180.|
|Noun||1.||T - a base found in DNA (but not in RNA) and derived from pyrimidine; pairs with adenine|
|2.||T - one of the four nucleotides used in building DNA; all four nucleotides have a common phosphate group and a sugar (ribose)|
Synonyms: deoxythymidine monophosphate
|3.||t - a unit of weight equivalent to 1000 kilograms|
|4.||T - a unit of information equal to a trillion (1,099,511,627,776) bytes or 1024 gigabytes|
|5.||T - the 20th letter of the Roman alphabet|
|6.||T - thyroid hormone similar to thyroxine but with one less iodine atom per molecule and produced in smaller quantity; exerts the same biological effects as thyroxine but is more potent and briefer|
|7.||T - hormone produced by the thyroid glands to regulate metabolism by controlling the rate of oxidation in cells; "thyroxine is 65% iodine"|
|T - 1. True. A Lisp compiler by Johnathan A. Rees in 1982 at
Yale University. T has static scope and is a
near-superset of Scheme. Unix source is available. T is
written in itself and compiles to efficient native code. Used
as the basis for the Yale Haskell system. Maintained by
David Kranz |
Current version: 3.1.
A multiprocessing version of T is available ftp://masala.lcs.mit.edu/pub/mult.
Runs on Decstation, SPARC, Sun-3, Vax under Unix, Encore, HP, Apollo, Macintosh under A/UX.