As a country, we have an unparalleled track record for marshalling our forces and rising to meet great challenges.
The novelist surveyed the room with his steady grey eyes, marshalling his hearers as it were.
But again clouds, like marshalling armies, hurried through and darkened the sky.
He could even act the part of a general with them, by marshalling them in battle array on a large table.
All we aim at is a first marshalling of materials, an initial running of lines.
The squire departed with a profound reverence, and in a few minutes returned, marshalling in Isaac of York.
This will be more fully dealt with under the subject of marshalling.
The methods of marshalling are dimidiation, impalement, quartering, superimposition.
Who will deny it had to do with the marshalling of worlds, and the peopling them—with creation?
At most it is due to a marshalling of "evidences" which, however, passed unnoticed by all but the discoverer.
early 13c. as a surname; mid-13c. as "high officer of the royal court;" from Old French mareschal "commanding officer of an army; officer in charge of a household" (Modern French maréchal), originally "stable officer, horse tender, groom" (Frankish Latin mariscaluis) from Frankish *marhskalk or a similar Germanic word, literally "horse-servant" (cf. Old High German marahscalc "groom," Middle Dutch maerschalc), from Proto-Germanic *markhaz "horse" (see mare (1)) + *skalkaz "servant" (cf. Old English scealc "servant, retainer, member of a crew," Dutch schalk "rogue, wag," Gothic skalks "servant").
Cognate with Old English horsþegn. From c.1300 as "stable officer;" early 14c. as "military commander, general in the army." For development history, cf. constable. Also from Germanic are Italian scalco "steward," Spanish mariscal "marshal."
early 15c., "to tend (horses)," from marshal (n.). Meaning "to arrange, place in order" is from mid-15c.; that of "to arrange for fighting" is from mid-15c. Figurative use by 1690s. Related: Marshaled; marshaling.
(US -ll- or -l-) The process of packing one or more items of data into a message buffer, prior to transmitting that message buffer over a communication channel. The packing process not only collects together values which may be stored in non-consecutive memory locations but also converts data of different types into a standard representation agreed with the recipient of the message.