But nobody has yet delivered a cloud computing system that is glitch free.
The second glitch came a few hours after that, when some of the cables used to pull the ship upright started to slack.
They claimed to have found an exploit—a glitch in the code much like the one Facebook admitted to today.
Bunny Murdoch, a former deputy chief of protocol, says that no matter how dire the circumstance or glitch, you simply press on.
That would require the rocket to run for 55 to 60 seconds without a glitch.
The second is that there is a glitch in the mutual fund software, and you just aren't getting the updates.
In the limelight, every glitch and wart becomes an eyesore for an international audience.
State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland called the incident a “glitch.”
Jackson was supposed to sit at a long table to my right, but there was a glitch: He wanted to hang with the kids instead.
But a glitch has the video stuck in permaload mode and my patience is running thin after that strenuous hour of “math”.
1962, American English, possibly from Yiddish glitsh "a slip," from glitshn "to slip," from German glitschen, and related gleiten "to glide" (see glide). Perhaps directly from German; it began as technical jargon in the argot of electronic hardware engineers, popularized and given a broader meaning by U.S. space program.
[fr German glitschen (or Yiddish glitshen), ''slip'']
/glich/ [German "glitschen" to slip, via Yiddish "glitshen", to slide or skid] 1. (Electronics) When the inputs of a circuit change, and the outputs change to some random value for some very brief time before they settle down to the correct value. If another circuit inspects the output at just the wrong time, reading the random value, the results can be very wrong and very hard to debug (a glitch is one of many causes of electronic heisenbugs).
2. A sudden interruption in electric service, sanity, continuity, or program function. Sometimes recoverable. An interruption in electric service is specifically called a "power glitch" (or power hit), of grave concern because it usually crashes all the computers. See also gritch.
2. [Stanford] To scroll a display screen, especially several lines at a time. WAITS terminals used to do this in order to avoid continuous scrolling, which is distracting to the eye.
4. Obsolete. Same as magic cookie.