The problem is there are thousands of different gages measuring everything from assembly gaps to stamping accuracy, and often those measures are reported in a proprietary format, which means OEM and Tier 1 engineering departments must translate the data points into single, common sets of values that can be understood by all facets of the organizations.
What does CS stand for?
CS stands for Common Set
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of CS
We have 301 other meanings of CS in our Acronym Attic
- Combat Surveillance
- Combat System
- Comfort Suites (hotel)
- Coming Soon
- Comma Splice
- Commercial Satellite
- Commercial Service (US Department of Commerce)
- Commissaryman (USN Rating)
- Committee Specification
- Committee Substitute
Samples in periodicals archive:
Reducing Complexity with Intelligent Storage Systems iSCSI reduces SAN complexity by leveraging a LAN manager's knowledge of IP networks and by utilizing a common set of Ethernet switches as building blocks for both SANs and LANs.
The 3-out 2-in is a common set vs even-front zones vs even-front sets.
Alongside the arrest warrant, EU ministers are negotiating a new directive to establish a common set of offences to criminalize xenophobia and racism.
However, a common set of regulations and forms are still being devised between the provinces and territories.
Since the XYZ concept rightfully accepts individuals from a wide variety of professions, I believe there must be a common set of ethical standards to address issues of independence, revenue sharing, continuous learning, etc.
The test, presented at the March 2000 meeting of the International Society of Dermatopathology, was developed by staining normal and cancerous skin cells with fluorescent dye to identify a common set of chromosomal abnormalities to which pathologists can refer.
Like Hans-Peter Blossfeld's other contribution to the series,(1) The New Role of Women takes on a commonly-remarked aspect of recent social history by bringing together authors from a variety of economically advanced societies (here, seven in Western and Southern Europe, the United States, and Hungary) who have access to recent, representative national data sets that are more or less common in structure, and who have committed to addressing themselves to a common set of empirical and theoretical questions.