Cato

Cato

[key-toh]
noun
1.
Marcus Porcius [pawr-shee-uhs, -shuhs] , ("the Elder"or"the Censor") 234–149 b.c, Roman statesman, soldier, and writer.
2.
his great-grandson, Marcus Porcius ("the Younger") 95–46 b.c, Roman statesman, soldier, and Stoic philosopher.
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World English Dictionary
Cato (ˈkeɪtəʊ)
 
n
1.  Marcus Porcius (ˈmɑːkəsˈpɔːʃɪəs), known as Cato the Elder or the Censor. 234--149 bc, Roman statesman and writer, noted for his relentless opposition to Carthage
2.  his great-grandson, Marcus Porcius, known as Cato the Younger or Uticensis. 95--46 bc, Roman statesman, general, and Stoic philosopher; opponent of Catiline and Caesar

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American Heritage
Cultural Dictionary
Cato [(kay-toh)]

A politician of ancient Rome, known for his insistence that Carthage was Rome's permanent enemy. He had a custom of ending all his speeches in the Roman senate with the words “Carthage must be destroyed.”

The American Heritage® New Dictionary of Cultural Literacy, Third Edition
Copyright © 2005 by Houghton Mifflin Company.
Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
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FOLDOC
Computing Dictionary

CATO definition


Fortran-like CAI language for PLATO system on CDC 1604. "CSL PLATO System Manual", L.A. Fillman, U Illinois, June 1966.

The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing, © Denis Howe 2010 http://foldoc.org
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