When it comes to working from home versus working in an office, there are numerous advantages and disadvantages. Some people prefer to work in an office, while others prefer to work from home. Therefore, more people have been given the option of working from home rather than from an office.
Be alive at a specified time.
Spend one’s life in a particular way or under particular circumstances.
Supply oneself with the means of subsistence.
Survive in someone’s mind; be remembered.
Have an exciting or fulfilling life.
Make one’s home in a particular place or with a particular person.
Word-forming element meaning “quality, condition; act, power, skill; office, position; relation between,” Middle English -schipe, from Old English -sciepe, Anglian -scip “state, condition of being,” from Proto-Germanic *-skepi- (cognates: Old Norse -skapr, Danish -skab, Old Frisian -skip, Dutch -schap, German -schaft), from *skap- “to create, ordain, appoint,” from PIE root *(s)kep-, forming words meaning “to cut, scrape, hack” (see shape (v.)).
mid-14c., proteccioun, “shelter, defense, that which shields from harm or injury; keeping, guardianship, act or state of protecting;” late 14c. as “that which protects,” from Old French proteccion “protection, shield” (12c.) and directly from Late Latin protectionem (nominative protectio) “a covering over,” noun of action from past-participle stem of protegere “protect, cover in front,” from pro “before” (see pro-) + tegere “to cover” (from PIE root *(s)teg- “to cover”).
HostClient is an home-based client that is used to connect to and manage single hosts.
1580s, “offering one or the other of two,” from Medieval Latin alternativus, from Latin alternatus, past participle of alternare “do one thing and then another, do by turns,” from alternus “one after the other, alternate, in turns, reciprocal,” from alter “the other” (see alter). 1620s, in rhetoric, “proposition involving two statements, the acceptance of one implying the rejection of the other,” from noun use of Medieval Latin alternativus “do one thing and then another, do by turns,” from Latin alternus “one after the other, alternate, in turns, reciprocal,” from alter “the other” (see alter).
Schoolwork that a student is required to do at home.
Work or study done in preparation for a certain event or situation.
Paid work carried out in one’s own home, especially low-paid piecework.
Capable of bending easily without breaking.
Able to be easily modified to respond to altered circumstances or conditions.
Ready and able to change so as to adapt to different circumstances.
A person’s essential being that distinguishes them from others, especially considered as the object of introspection or reflexive action.