EXEC

[ US /ˌɛɡˈzɛk/ ]
[ UK /ɛɡzˈɛk/ ]
NOUN
  1. the chief executive department of the United States government
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How To Use EXEC In A Sentence

  • The Windows allows a computer user to execute multiple programs simultaneously.
  • Burke's execution was witnessed by the novelist Sir Walter Scott, who sympathized with the general opinion that both men's wives had served as accomplices, and that the anatomists had been accessories to the murders.
  • So, she ran round and round the scaffold with the executioner striking at her, and her grey hair bedabbled with blood; and even when they held her down upon the block she moved her head about to the last, resolved to be no party to her own barbarous murder. A Child's History of England
  • Convenience is, however, in all affairs of life, an execrable test of value.
  • A great deal of the nudge-nudge wink-wink routine by the young upwardly mobile male executives was the usual response to her presence.
  • No, just stylish, insists G.O.D. founder and chief executive Douglas Young.
  • Calis, and so on the mondaie following, [Sidenote: Iohn Hall executed.] he was drawne from the Tower to Tiburne, and there hanged, bowelled, headed, and quartered: his head being sent to Calis there to be set vp, where the duke was murthered. Chronicles (3 of 6): Historie of England (1 of 9) Henrie IV
  • The unicity is run by Johannesburg's first-ever executive mayor - previously the mayor was a largely ceremonial position.
  • The president, who heads the executive branch, serves for a single six-year term.
  • Two executives of a notorious stockbroking firm that fleeced more than 8,000 savers were banned from the City yesterday. Times, Sunday Times
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