legacy

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legacy

Informatics
Referring to a computer system with an expired tenure which left behind a “legacy”—usually negative.
References in periodicals archive ?
In conclusion, we are all creating, recreating, and leaving our legacies each day through our relationships with the people that surround us and the circumstances that we experience, navigate, and cope with on a daily basis.
"In that which Your wives Leave, Your share is a half if they have no child; but if they leave a child, You get a fourth of that which they leave after payment of legacies that they may have bequeathed or debts.
Once the Centennial Games passed, Olympic Organizing Committees began researching and planning for legacies post-Games.
Just like that farmer's sprouting tree, legacies don't happen overnight--and they don't happen by accident.
Research shows that preferential treatment given to legacies keeps alumni happy, has the potential to increase giving and can strengthen institutional culture.
Consultant Galford and writer/editor Maruca state the time is now to begin passing along the best of yourself by assessing the impact you have on those around you, recognizing the legacies you're most likely to leave, identifying the actions you need to take to bring your legacy to life, and overcoming the challenges you will face in defining and building your legacy.
In fact, the study found that, at the 19 universities surveyed, a significant edge is given to recruited athletes, legacies, and underrepresented minorities, but not to low-income students.
Legacies of the Turf: A Century of Great Thoroughbred Breeders, Volume 2
But we have to address the other side of missionary work and to deal with the legacies of previous years, the empire-building years."
Nor do universities have an incentive to end legacies; they want every edge they can get to leverage contributions from alumni.
Literary Legacies, Folklore Foundations: Selfhood and Cultural Tradition in Nineteenth- and Twentieth- Century American Literature.