He invented a set of algorithms that helped speed up the transfer of information dramatically by “caching.”
If we are going to make a practice of caching the stuff, I suggest that we provide a number of tin cans with tight covers.
At the first ravine, one cow succeeded in caching her calf—the other failed.
The Squire folded the paper carefully and put it away in his breast pocket with the manner of one caching a treasure.
Speaking of caching or storing food for future use, there are several ways of doing this.
caching canoe and provisions on July 4, he marched overland.
He babbled of the long journey with the mule team into the mouth of Dry Bone Caon, and the caching of the treasure.
The manner of caching furs is this: A pit is dug to a depth of five or six feet in which to stand.
Grain was sent to the mill and ground, and preparations were made for caching it in the earth.
Such contingencies have given rise to a method of secreting articles called by the old French Canadian voyagers "caching."
1797, "hiding place," from French Canadian trappers' slang, "hiding place for stores" (1660s), a back-formation from French cacher "to hide, conceal" (13c., Old French cachier), from Vulgar Latin *coacticare "store up, collect, compress," frequentative of Latin coactare "constrain," from coactus, past participle of cogere "to collect" (see cogent). Sense extended by 1830s to "anything stored in a hiding place."