Definitions for "Journaling"
The words or stories you add to your scrapbook pages.
Recording thoughts freely expressed in the privacy of our writing; open sharing on paper of thoughts and impressions. Frequently the free-flow triggers latent knowledge and thoughts to be lifted into recognition by the conscious mind. May precipitate an opening awareness or experience from the right hemisphere of the brain.
Journaling is the process of recording anything that may be able to be used to annotate Scrapbooking items including thoughts, feelings, recollections, emotions, memories, statements, song lyrics, poems and expressions etc. Just as you may use a diary to record personal events and thoughts, journaling is everything and anything you have to say about the items and memories in your scrapbook. Journaling will provide you with the amusing anecdotes and notes to help you remember your scrapbooking entries more vividly.
The process of logging changes or updates to a database since the last full backup. Journals can be used to recover previous versions of a file before updates were made, or to facilitate disaster recovery, if performed remotely, by applying changes to the last safe backup. Go To: Term Definition
Keeping track of every change made to the Perforce server's metadata since one particular moment in time. Requires a checkpoint file and a journal file. Only the server's metadata is journaled; external processes need to be run to backup the depot's file revisions.
The process of logging changes or updates to a database since the last full backup. Journaling may be used in high availability or disaster recovery solutions to speed recovery and shrink the recovery window.
1. v. The process of recording changes made in a physical file member in a journal. Journaling allows the programmer to reconstruct a physical member by applying the changes in the journal to a saved version of the physical file member. 2. v. The process of recording information sequentially in a database.
The process of recording, in a journal, the changes made to objects, such as physical file members or access paths, or the depositing of journal entries by system or user functions.
The learner captures ideas over a stated time period; can be archived in multiple media for formats and kept private or shared publicly.