C2R

AcronymDefinition
C2RClick to Run (software)
C2RClient to Router
C2RConcept to Reality (biannual magazine; Altair Engineering, Inc.)
C2RComplex to Real (data output)
C2RColleagues Committed to Redesign
C2RCommand and Control Registry
C2RCommitted to Redesign Program (Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; Troy, NY)
C2RConsumer to Retailer
References in periodicals archive ?
After years of planning, permitting, and fundraising, the first C2R deployment was held in early November of 2015.
When we meet them, Leartes 'must aboord' (C1v) and Ofelia 'keepe a loofe' (C2r; later 'walke aloofe', D4v): in the same opening, a parallel structure and visibly parallel activities unite the two as they part.
(C2r) Here it seems that editing has turned an excessively detailed description into a stage direction.
"C2R here," man or woman would answer, one of thirteen controllers on duty, each seated in front of a screen, a keyboard, a mike, and all facing toward the thirty-square-meter mural of lie-de-France at one twenty-thousandth.
Peter Medine (Tempe: ACMRS, 2002), 125; Thomas Hoby, The Boke of the Courtier (London, 1561), C2r; William Shakespeare, Hamlet, 2.2.455; John Webster, "The Character of An Excellent Actor," in Elizabethan Jacobean Drama: The Theatre in its Time, ed.
/ Nothing but league, and loue and banqueting", as the ghost of Andrea complains to Revenge at the end of Act 1 (C2r).
ONE of the jolly little tales told in the second part of Tarltons Jests (entered in the Stationers' Register in 1600) is "How Tarlton made Armin his adopted sonne to succeed him" (C2r, 1638 edition).
(9) Thomas Heywood, The Golden Age (1610; stc: 13325), C2r, I1v, I2v.
C2r) Ben Jonson likewise conveys his displeasure in Every Man Out of His Humour, a Chamberlain's Men's play of 1599 (published 1600), when Carlo Buffone advises Sogliardo that to be "a gentleman of the time" he must "sit on the stage and flout, provided you have a good suit" (sig.
The character of Peace, for instance, describes how 'the Scotch the English faire entreate' (C2r), and Rumour elides England with Britain, declaring Britaines when they fight with cheere, they say / God and Saint George for England to this day' (C1v).