The content that is on that disc should be made available to them and not locked under some arbitrary key.
The disc jockey mumbled a few words, then played whatever record was cued up on his turntable.
This called the "disc abnormalities cause back pain thesis into question".
Need to watch a movie on disc or load a program or content the old fashioned way?
Now a small band of Dylan sleuths led by an Albuquerque disc jockey may finally have found the key…but, to what?
The second contact occurs at the time when the disc of Venus just touches the sun internally.
And through this sheen, on the horizon, burned the sun, a disc of richer gold.
disc, or Disk, the central part of the capitulum of composit, surrounded by the ray.
It was but a small patch of the blue heaven—a disc, not larger than a dining-plate.
As the glory of delight came flooding on my soul, the sun's disc dropped, and the first cold shadow of night fell upon earth.
Latinate spelling preferred in British English for most uses of disk (q.v.). American English tends to use it in the musical recording sense; originally of phonograph records, recently of compact discs. Hence, discophile "enthusiast for gramophone recordings" (1940).
American English preferred spelling, 1660s, "round flat surface," from Latin discus "quoit, discus, disk," from Greek diskos, from dikein "throw," from PIE *dik-skos-, from root *deik- "to show, pronounce solemnly; also in derivatives referring to the directing of words or objects" [Watkins].
Sense of "phonograph disk" is 1888; computing sense is from 1947. Disk jockey first recorded 1941; dee-jay is from 1955; DJ is 1961; video version veejay is 1982. Disk-drive is from 1952.
Variant of disk.
disk or disc (dĭsk)
A thin, flat, circular object or plate.