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brute force

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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -brute force-, *brute force*
English-Thai: HOPE Dictionary [with local updates]
brute forceเอาแต่แรงหมายถึง การออกแรงทำงานบางอย่างโดยไม่มีการคำนึงถึงรูปแบบ ความงดงาม หรือความสุนทรีย์ใด ๆ เลย

ตัวอย่างประโยค (EN,TH,DE,JA,CN) จาก Open Subtitles
I guess I'll have to use brute force!แบบนี้คงต้องเอาจริงหน่อยแล้ว! Evangelion: 2.0 You Can (Not) Advance (2009)
I've-I've helped almost everyone in our glee club, some by brute force, but...ฉันก็ช่วยทุกคน ในชมรมอยู่แล้ว Laryngitis (2010)
I'm trying to brute force an encryption here.ผมพยายามเร่งถอดรหัส และดึงข้อมูลอยู่นี่ไง Revelation Zero: Part 1 (2010)
Or I could just use brute force.แล้วก็ใช้พลัง ทำให้เธอขยับตัวไม่ได้ Episode #1.10 (2010)
Unless I use brute force to bring him here, it's not going to be an easy task.ถ้าฉันไม่ใช้กำลังพาเขามาที่นี่ มันก็คงไม่ง่ายเลย Protect the Boss (2011)
Then use your brute force.ทำตามที่เธอต้องการได้เลย Protect the Boss (2011)
That kind of brute force fits the description of Travis.ลักษณะการใช้กำลังแบบนี้ มันมีรายละเอียดเหมือนฝีมือ ทราวิส A Test of Time (2012)
- A little brute force...- ฉันชอบพลังแห่งสัตว์ป่า The Hunger Games: Catching Fire (2013)
Spartacus will not be put to grass by brute force, as Pompey would surely attempt.สปาร์ตาคัสไม่ได้ล้มลงไปง่ายๆ ด้วยพละกำลังของสัตว์ป่าเยี่ยงพอมพีที่มั่นใจนักหนาในความพยายามของตนหรอกนะ Blood Brothers (2013)
Just good old brute force.แค่ตัวเปล่าแบบดุร้ายเท่านั้นเอง Goodnight, Sweet Grimm (2013)
Don't try and take them on with brute force.อย่าพยายามเอาชนะด้วยกำลัง Warcraft (2016)
While I do prize brute force... this approach is, perhaps, more artful.แต่มันน่าจะมีศิลปะมากกว่านั้นหน่อย The Chronicles of Riddick (2004)

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
ブルートフォース攻撃[ブルートフォースこうげき, buru-tofo-su kougeki] (n) {comp} brute force attack [Add to Longdo]
蛮力[ばんりょく, banryoku] (n) brute force [Add to Longdo]
糞力[くそぢから, kusodikara] (n) extraordinary strength; animal strength; brute force [Add to Longdo]
力押し[ちからおし, chikaraoshi] (n) (sl) brute force approach [Add to Longdo]
腕ずく;腕尽く;腕づく;腕尽(io)[うでずく(腕ずく;腕尽く;腕尽);うでづく(腕尽く;腕づく;腕尽), udezuku ( udezuku ; ude kotogotoku ; ude jin ); udeduku ( ude kotogotoku ; ude duku] (n,adj-no) main force; brute force; strong-arm [Add to Longdo]

Chinese-English: CC-CEDICT Dictionary
蛮力[mán lì, ㄇㄢˊ ㄌㄧˋ, / ] brute force [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (2 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Brute \Brute\, a. [F. brut, nasc., brute, fem., raw, rough,
     rude, brutish, L. brutus stupid, irrational: cf. It. & Sp.
     1. Not having sensation; senseless; inanimate; unconscious;
        without intelligence or volition; as, the brute earth; the
        brute powers of nature.
        [1913 Webster]
     2. Not possessing reason, irrational; unthinking; as, a brute
        beast; the brute creation.
        [1913 Webster]
              A creature . . . not prone
              And brute as other creatures, but endued
              With sanctity of reason.              --Milton.
        [1913 Webster]
     3. Of, pertaining to, or characteristic of, a brute beast.
        Hence: Brutal; cruel; fierce; ferocious; savage; pitiless;
        as, brute violence. --Macaulay.
        [1913 Webster]
              The influence of capital and mere brute labor.
        [1913 Webster]
     4. Having the physical powers predominating over the mental;
        coarse; unpolished; unintelligent.
        [1913 Webster]
              A great brute farmer from Liddesdale. --Sir W.
        [1913 Webster]
     5. Rough; uncivilized; unfeeling. [R.]
        [1913 Webster]
     {brute force}, The application of predominantly physical
        effort to achieve a goal that could be accomplished with
        less effort if more carefully considered. Figuratively,
        repetitive or strenuous application of an obvious or
        simple tactic, as contrasted with a more clever stratagem
        achieving the same goal with less effort; -- as, the first
        prime numbers were discovered by the brute force
        repetition of the {Sieve of Eratosthenes}.

From The Jargon File (version 4.4.7, 29 Dec 2003) [jargon]:

  brute force
      Describes a primitive programming style, one in which the programmer relies
      on the computer's processing power instead of using his or her own
      intelligence to simplify the problem, often ignoring problems of scale and
      applying naive methods suited to small problems directly to large ones. The
      term can also be used in reference to programming style: brute-force
      programs are written in a heavyhanded, tedious way, full of repetition and
      devoid of any elegance or useful abstraction (see also {brute force and
      The {canonical} example of a brute-force algorithm is associated with the
      ?traveling salesman problem? (TSP), a classical {NP-}hard problem: Suppose
      a person is in, say, Boston, and wishes to drive to N other cities. In what
      order should the cities be visited in order to minimize the distance
      travelled? The brute-force method is to simply generate all possible routes
      and compare the distances; while guaranteed to work and simple to
      implement, this algorithm is clearly very stupid in that it considers even
      obviously absurd routes (like going from Boston to Houston via San
      Francisco and New York, in that order). For very small N it works well, but
      it rapidly becomes absurdly inefficient when N increases (for N = 15, there
      are already 1,307,674,368,000 possible routes to consider, and for N = 1000
      ? well, see {bignum}). Sometimes, unfortunately, there is no better general
      solution than brute force. See also {NP-} and {rubber-hose cryptanalysis}.
      A more simple-minded example of brute-force programming is finding the
      smallest number in a large list by first using an existing program to sort
      the list in ascending order, and then picking the first number off the
      Whether brute-force programming should actually be considered stupid or not
      depends on the context; if the problem is not terribly big, the extra CPU
      time spent on a brute-force solution may cost less than the programmer time
      it would take to develop a more ?intelligent? algorithm. Additionally, a
      more intelligent algorithm may imply more long-term complexity cost and
      bug-chasing than are justified by the speed improvement.
      Ken Thompson, co-inventor of Unix, is reported to have uttered the epigram
      ?When in doubt, use brute force?. He probably intended this as a {ha ha
      only serious}, but the original Unix kernel's preference for simple,
      robust, and portable algorithms over {brittle} ?smart? ones does seem to
      have been a significant factor in the success of that OS. Like so many
      other tradeoffs in software design, the choice between brute force and
      complex, finely-tuned cleverness is often a difficult one that requires
      both engineering savvy and delicate esthetic judgment.

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