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See also: GOTO



goto ‎(third-person singular simple present gotos, present participle gotoing, simple past and past participle gotoed)

  1. To use or follow a GOTO command.
    • 1983, Charles Seiter, Robert Weiss, Pascal for BASIC Programmers, Addison Wesley Publishing Company
      If we were GOTOed from 310 we GOTO 320.
    • 1983, C. Regena, Programmer's reference guide to the TI-99/4A, page 18
      You can create loops by telling the computer to GOTO an earlier line.
    • 1984, Microcomputing
      Cross reference programs show program structure by displaying line numbers that are GOTOed or GOSUBed to from other lines in the program, and listing the line numbers in which different variables appear.
    • 1987, Douglas S. Stivison, Introduction to Turbo Pascal, Sybex (ISBN 9780895884145)
      There is no way of falling into or GOTOing a procedure. The procedure can only be invoked by name as a subroutine.
    • 1990, Computer Languages, Time-Life Books, ISBN 0-8094-7574-X, page 44
      She and her hosts could not understand one another until Hopper remembered some COBOL commands. "MOVE," she said, pointing to herself. "GOTO Osaka Hotel." The Japanese immediately understood and delivered her to her lodging.
    • 1991, Gerald C. Cohen, Structured Representation for Requirements and Specifications, NASA, page 25
      Next - goto the next entity defined in the module
    • 2010, Martin Peston, A User's Guide to the Meade LXD55 and LXD75 Telescopes, page 103
      4. Goto the Targets option.


goto ‎(plural gotos)

  1. (computing) An instruction in some programming languages that causes a jump to another part of the program.
    Overall, experience in the two decades that followed the publication of Dijkstra's letter showed the folly of producing goto-laden code.



goto m ‎(feminine singular gota, masculine plural goti, feminine plural gote)

  1. Gothic





goto m (plural goti)

  1. glass (drinking vessel, quantity)