VS.

Chronogram vs. Schedule

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Chronogramnoun

A sentence or inscription whose letters, when interpreted according to a system (such as Roman numerals) in which letters correspond to numeric values, stand for a particular date (usually the date of inscription) when rearranged.

Schedulenoun

(obsolete) A slip of paper; a short note.

Chronogramnoun

(genetics) A phylogenetic tree that has branch spans proportional to evolutionary time.

Schedulenoun

(legal) A written or printed table of information, often forming an annex or appendix to a statute or other regulatory instrument, or to a legal contract.

‘schedule of tribes’;

Chronogramnoun

An inscription in which certain numeral letters, made to appear specially conspicuous, on being added together, express a particular date or epoch, as in the motto of a medal struck by Gustavus Adolphus in 1632: ChrIstVs DVX; ergo trIVMphVs.- the capitals of which give, when added as numerals, the sum 1632.

Schedulenoun

One of the five divisions into which controlled drugs are classified, or the restrictions denoted by such classification.

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Chronogramnoun

The record or inscription made by a chronograph.

Schedulenoun

A timetable, or other time-based plan of events; a plan of what is to occur, and at what time.

Chronogram

A chronogram is a sentence or inscription in which specific letters, interpreted as numerals (such as Roman numerals), stand for a particular date when rearranged. The word, meaning , derives from the Greek words chronos (χρόνος ) and gramma (γράμμα, ).

‘time writing’; ‘time’; ‘letter’;

Schedulenoun

(computer science) An allocation or ordering of a set of tasks on one or several resources.

Scheduleverb

To create a time-schedule.

Scheduleverb

To plan an activity at a specific date or time in the future.

‘I'll schedule you for three-o'clock then.’; ‘The next elections are scheduled on the 20th of November.’;

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Scheduleverb

To admit (a person) to hospital as an involuntary patient under the Mental Health Act.

‘whether or not to schedule a patient’;

Schedulenoun

A written or printed scroll or sheet of paper; a document; especially, a formal list or inventory; a list or catalogue annexed to a larger document, as to a will, a lease, a statute, etc.

Scheduleverb

To form into, or place in, a schedule.

Schedulenoun

a temporally organized plan for matters to be attended to

Schedulenoun

an ordered list of times at which things are planned to occur

Scheduleverb

plan for an activity or event;

‘I've scheduled a concert next week’;

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Scheduleverb

make a schedule; plan the time and place for events;

‘I scheduled an exam for this afternoon’;

Schedulenoun

a plan for carrying out a process or procedure, giving lists of intended events and times

‘we have drawn up an engineering schedule’;

Schedulenoun

one's day-to-day plans or timetable

‘take a moment out of your busy schedule’;

Schedulenoun

a timetable

‘information on airline schedules’;

Schedulenoun

an appendix to a formal document or statute, especially as a list, table, or inventory

‘they need a clear schedule of fixtures and fittings’;

Schedulenoun

(with reference to the British system of income tax) any of the forms (named ‘A’, ‘B’, etc.) issued for completion and relating to the various classes into which taxable income is divided.

Scheduleverb

arrange or plan (an event) to take place at a particular time

‘the release of the single is scheduled for April’;

Scheduleverb

make arrangements for (someone or something) to do something

‘he is scheduled to be released from prison this spring’;

Scheduleverb

include (a building or site) in a list for legal preservation or protection

‘Cowley Bridge has already been scheduled and protected as an ancient monument’;

Schedule

A schedule or a timetable, as a basic time-management tool, consists of a list of times at which possible tasks, events, or actions are intended to take place, or of a sequence of events in the chronological order in which such things are intended to take place. The process of creating a schedule — deciding how to order these tasks and how to commit resources between the variety of possible tasks — is called scheduling, and a person responsible for making a particular schedule may be called a scheduler.

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