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Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
source code
▪ Adobe has always been highly protective of its source code, turning down deals rather than share it.
▪ Different character sets Application debugging facilities include transaction dumps, system traces, and the famed Animator source code debugger.
▪ Focus on producing better and better source code.
▪ Only one set of source code is needed for all platforms.
▪ ProActive will release new versions of its software to meet emerging requirements, but won't sell source code, says Sippl.
▪ Surf the code Delphi 4 has a number of fast ways of navigating your way quickly through your source code.
▪ The source code is to form the basis of an integrated set of financial and distribution management application modules for international usage.
▪ With Windows source code, Insignia would not face the problems that Sun faces keeping up with Windows development.
source code

n. (context computing uncountable English) Human-readable instructions in a programming language, to be transformed into machine instructions by a compiler, assembler or other translator, or to be carried out directly by an interpreter.

source code

n. program instructions written as an ASCII text file; must be translated by a compiler or interpreter or assembler into the object code for a particular computer before execution

Source Code

Source Code is a 2011 American-French science fiction thriller film directed by Duncan Jones, produced by Mark Gordon, Jordan Wynn, and Philippe Rousselet, and written by Ben Ripley. It stars Jake Gyllenhaal as a U.S. Army captain who is sent into a computed reality to find a bomber; additionally starring are Michelle Monaghan, and Vera Farmiga. The film had its world premiere on March 11, 2011 at South by Southwest, and was released by Summit Entertainment on April 1, 2011 in North America and Europe.

The film received acclaim from critics upon its release and became a box office success, grossing over $147.3 million worldwide. Plans for a television adaptation at CBS were announced shortly after the film was released. However, these plans were scrapped in December 2014 in favor of a film sequel. The sequel is in development with Mark Gordon returning to produce and Anna Foerster attached to direct.