Middle English, from Latin concurrent-, concurrens, present participle of concurrere (see concur) First Known Use: 14th century
A concurrent change in the economy that administers a sharp lesson on the consequences of trying to out-plan free markets.
concurrent sentence. n. when a criminal defendant is convicted of two or more crimes, a judge sentences him/her to a certain period of time for each crime. Then out ...
con·cur·rent (kən-kûr′ənt, -kŭr′-) adj. 1. Happening, existing, or done at the same time as something else: dealing with concurrent crises.
Concurrent is a provider of real-time solutions based on the RedHawk Linux real-time operating system. The RedHawk RTOS is a real-time OS that provides guaranteed ...
Concurrent computing is a form of computing in which several computations are executing during overlapping time periods—concurrently—instead of sequentially (one ...
adjective 1. occurring or existing simultaneously or side by side: concurrent attacks by land, sea, and air. 2. acting in conjunction; cooperating: the concurrent ...
The System.Collections.Concurrent namespace provides several thread-safe collection classes that should be used in place of the corresponding types in the System ...
In computer science, concurrency is the property of program, algorithm, or problem decomposability into order-independent or partially-ordered components or units. 
Concurrent. Simultaneous; converging; of equal or joint authority. Concurrent estates is a term used in Property Law to describe ownership of, or possessory interest ...