Online Google Dictionary

vulnerable 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage Collins Definition
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Susceptible to physical or emotional attack or harm,
  1. Susceptible to physical or emotional attack or harm
    • - we were in a vulnerable position
    • - small fish are vulnerable to predators
  2. (of a partnership) Liable to higher penalties, either by convention or through having won one game toward a rubber

  1. susceptible to attack; "a vulnerable bridge"
  2. capable of being wounded or hurt; "vulnerable parts of the body"
  3. (vulnerability) the state of being vulnerable or exposed; "his vulnerability to litigation"; "his exposure to ridicule"
  4. (vulnerability) susceptibility to injury or attack
  5. Vulnerable is the seventh album by Tricky, released in 2003.
  6. Vulnerable is a posthumous album which was recorded by American singer Marvin Gaye in the late 1970s and set to be released under the tentative title of The Ballads. Shelved in 1979, the album was released by Motown in 1997.
  7. "Vulnerable" is a song by Roxette, released as the fifth single from their album Crash! Boom! Bang!. The song is also featured on the compilation album, Don't Bore Us, Get to the Chorus!.
  8. (Vulnerability (computing)) In computer security, the term vulnerability is a weakness which allows an attacker to reduce a system's Information Assurance. ...
  9. (Vulnerability (song)) "Vulnerability" is a hardcore punk song by the ska punk band Operation Ivy written by Lead Vocalist Jesse Michaels released on the Energy LP.
  10. More or most likely to be exposed to the chance of being attacked or harmed, either physically or emotionally; More likely to be exposed to Malicious programs or viruses
  11. (vulnerability) Susceptibility to attack or injury; the state or condition of being weak or poorly defended; a specific weakness in the protections or defences surrounding someone or something
  12. (Vulnerability) Refers to the problem of high power radiation causing permanent damage to electronic devices. Important in EMC compliance.
  13. (vulnerability) 1. The susceptibility of a nation or military force to any action by any means through which its war potential or combat effectiveness may be reduced or its will to fight diminished. 2. ...
  14. (vulnerability) visualised as a bog or swamp  with very slippery edges, somewhere in the village. It is all too easy to fall in and much harder to get out again. It's a place of powerlessness and feelings of devastation. ...
  15. (Vulnerability) The degree to which a system is susceptible to, and unable to cope with, adverse effects of climate change, including climate variability and extremes. ...
  16. (Vulnerability) A flaw or weakness in a system's design, implementation, or operation and management that could be exploited to violate the system's security policy.
  17. (Vulnerability) Physical, social, economic, and environmental factors which increase the susceptibility to be impacted by hazards. Vulnerability engages resistance and resilience. [Source: ISDR Terminology of disaster risk reduction]
  18. (Vulnerability) A weakness of a service and its constituent CIs (assets) which could be exploited by threats.
  19. (Vulnerability) In network security, a vulnerability refers to any flaw or weakness in the network defense that could be exploited to gain unauthorized access to, damage or otherwise affect the network. ...
  20. (Vulnerability) A security exposure or improper configuration in an
  21. (Vulnerability) A flaw, error, or poor coding technique in a program that may allow an attacker to exploit it for a malicious purpose.
  22. (Vulnerability) A weakness that could lead to compromised security. It may be discovered accidentally. Somebody may write a script to exploit this vulnerability.
  23. (Vulnerability) the susceptibility of a system to harm from climate change. Vulnerability is a function of a system’s sensitivity to climate and the capacity of that system to adapt to climate changes. ...
  24. (Vulnerability (n.)) Any product flaw, administrative process or act, or physical exposure that makes a computer susceptible to attack by a malicious user.
  25. (Vulnerability) A diminished ability to fully safeguard one’s own interests in the context of a specific research project. This may be caused by limited capacity or limited access to social goods, such as rights, opportunities and power. ...