- a set of symbols that can be interpreted by a computer or piece of software: binary code; Java code; ASCII code.
- the symbolic arrangement of statements or instructions in a computer program, or the set of instructions in such a program: That program took 3000 lines of code.
- the system of rules shared by the participants in an act of communication, making possible the transmission and interpretation of messages.
- (in sociolinguistic theory) one of two distinct styles of language use that differ in degree of explicitness and are sometimes thought to be correlated with differences in social class.Compare elaborated code, restricted code.
Origin of code
OTHER WORDS FROM code
How to use code in a sentence
There, he developed the internal code review tool Mondrian and worked on App Engine.
These contain the code necessary for your shortcuts to work on Windows in response to your key presses, like making sure the “run” command launches programs and the “send” command types text.Become a Windows whiz by creating your own keyboard shortcuts|David Nield|November 12, 2020|Popular-Science
Once the scanner finishes, it spits out a report describing where the vulnerabilities are in the code.Mobile security startup Oversecured launches after self-funding $1 million, thanks to bug bounty payouts|Zack Whittaker|November 12, 2020|TechCrunch
Some students have even tried to take the software down from the inside, digging through the code for details on how it monitors millions of high-stakes exams.Cheating-detection companies made millions during the pandemic. Now students are fighting back.|Drew Harwell|November 12, 2020|Washington Post
When he asked the Google Health team to share the code for its cancer-screening AI, he was told that it needed more testing.
British Dictionary definitions for code
Word Origin for code
Scientific definitions for code
Cultural definitions for code
A series of instructions designed to be fed into a computer.