We shared a silent moment and then a couple of folks snapped official pictures, and the handshaking started all over again.
And the other part is a different level, which is just the amount of handshaking and appearances, the small talk, and… no.
It was in the very beginning of the handshaking and there were not so many of them as of us.
No, no, none of your handshaking; you don't get past an old soldier in that way.
He amused himself by keeping statistics on the fabulous amount of handshaking accomplished in French business life.
Mr. Tidditt rushed away to begin the handshaking all over again.
Here the custom of handshaking was but little known, but the more ancient one of kissing prevailed.
While this handshaking was going on Captain Eri was embarrassed.
It continued to stare, up to the moment when the handshaking took place.
These awful audiences did not always end with the handshaking.
1. Predetermined hardware or software activity designed to establish or maintain two machines or programs in synchronisation. Handshaking often concerns the exchange of messages or packets of data between two systems with limited buffers. A simple handshaking protocol might only involve the receiver sending a message meaning "I received your last message and I am ready for you to send me another one." A more complex handshaking protocol might allow the sender to ask the receiver if he is ready to receive or for the receiver to reply with a negative acknowledgement meaning "I did not receive your last message correctly, please resend it" (e.g. if the data was corrupted en route).
Hardware handshaking uses voltage levels or pulses on wires to carry the handshaking signals whereas software handshaking uses data units (e.g. ASCII characters) carried by some underlying communication medium.
Flow control in bit-serial data transmission such as EIA-232 may use either hardware or software handshaking.
2. The method used by two modems to establish contact with each other and to agreee on baud rate, error correction and compression protocols.
3. The exchange of predetermined signals between agents connected by a communications channel to assure each that it is connected to the other (and not to an imposter). This may also include the use of passwords and codes by an operator.