from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • initialism A distributed control system.
  • initialism detective chief superintendent, a police rank used in Commonwealth countries


Sorry, no etymologies found.


Help support Wordnik (and make this page ad-free) by adopting the word DCS.


  • Hord also stated she called the DCS office in Tullahoma to speak to Gordon's supervisor,

    Shelbyville Times-Gazette Headlines

  • On the way to the location, she called DCS supervisor Mary Gordon in Tullahoma to tell her about the family's situation.

    Shelbyville Times-Gazette Headlines

  • I’ll have a longer go on my blog this week, but the DCS is out slumming with me this afternoon, wanting to know if I can find someone to ghost his book before he retires into the sunset.

    Why front-line police officers are glad about Dizaei « POLICE INSPECTOR BLOG

  • A third, classified system, called DCS-5000, is used for wiretaps targeting spies or terrorists.

    Inside DCSNet, the FBI's Nationwide Eavesdropping Network

  • A third, classified system, called DCS-5000, is used for wiretaps targeting spies or terrorists.

    Point, Click ... Eavesdrop: How the FBI Wiretap Net Operates

  • We use internally that code in a more broad datacenter management solution, dubbed DCS, so this toolkit has upgraded to "real product" since last year.

    Site Home

  • Effective 16 January and in readiness for through-connecting flights to Rome (via Geneva) and the start of week-daily scheduled services to Edinburgh on 1 March, the airport will be linked with Skyways 'high-tech airline handling services and operations, known as DCS

  • IPS social worker Shawnieka Pope called the DCS hotline and told an operator about the Top Stories

  • The order of that court placed temporary custody of Hood with the Department of Children's Services ( "DCS") "for an indefinite period of time."

    Tomahawk Nation

  • MPs will want to know whether Fedorcio's close working link with Brooks influenced the Yard's decision to take no action when they discovered that a News of the World executive, Alex Marunchak, had apparently used the paper's resources to mount surveillance on a senior officer, DCS Dave Cook, acting on behalf of two men who were suspects in a murder investigation being led by Cook.

    Phone-hacking spotlight falls on Met PR man, Dick Fedorcio


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.