(lOd') *v.t.*

1. to copy (a file, object, etc.) to a location where it can be used.

2. to make a disk or other storage volume available for use.

3. *Mainframe.*
*a.* **load module**, an executable program;
the executable version of a program generated by a linker.
*b.* **load library**, a file that contains the load modules
used by a program.

*SAS/ETS. Procedure.* Loans.

(lO' k*u*l) *adj.*

1. in the same place; in the same session or on the same computer; connected directly rather than indirectly.

2. (of a macro variable) existing only inside the macro in which it is defined. Compare global.

3. belonging to a local session.

4. *Structured programming.* (of a variable)
existing only inside a single program unit.

*Macro statement.*
Declares local macro variables.
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Macro Language:Macro Statements.
**PSPL**:Macro Language:Macro Expressions.

*SAS/CONNECT. n.*

the SAS session that initiates a remote session; a SAS session directly under the control of a user or SAS program, as distinguished from one controlled by another SAS session.

*Global statement. Command.*
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Global Statements.
**PSPL**:Execution:Session.

*SAS/STAT. Procedure.* Regression surfaces, nonparametric estimation.

(log') *n.*

a print file that the SAS supervisor writes with program lines and messages about the execution of the program. The fileref LOG identifies the log.

*Function.* Natural logarithm.
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Functions.
**PSPL**:Functions and CALL Routines:Mathematical Functions.
**SLRD**:Functions and CALL Routines.

*System option.*
Ref:
**PSPPR**:System Options.
**SLRD**:SAS System Options.

*Fileref.* The log.

*Display Manager window.* The log.
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Display Manager.

*Function.* Base 2 logarithm.
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Functions.
**PSPL**:Functions and CALL Routines:Mathematical Functions.
**SLRD**:Functions and CALL Routines.

*Function.* Base 10 (common) logarithm.
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Functions.
**PSPL**:Functions and CALL Routines:Mathematical Functions.
**SLRD**:Functions and CALL Routines.

(log' *u* ri thm) *n.*

a mathematical measure of the magnitude of a positive number. A logarithm is defined with reference to a specific base, such that the base raised to the power of the logarithm of a number results in the number.

A natural logarithm uses a base of
*e*.
A common logarithm uses a base of 10.

*Function.* Natural logarithm of the beta function.
**PSPPR**:Functions.
**SLRD**:Functions and CALL Routines.

*Function.*
**PSPPR**:Functions.
**SLRD**:Functions and CALL Routines.

(lo' jik) *n.*

1. the systematic use of reasoning to arrive at true conclusions.

2. the components of a program that allow it to take different actions in different situations or for different conditions of data.

(lo' jik *u*l) *adj.*

1. applying logic or used in the application of logic.

2. according to the meaning of an object as it is used or applied.

3. containing a value that indicates true or false.

*n.*

a shortcoming in the design of a program that causes the program, when it runs, to produce results different from the results that were intended.

*SAS/STAT. Procedure.* Logistic regression analysis.

*CALL routine.* Logistic values.

*Function.*
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Functions.
**PSPL**:Functions and CALL Routines:Mathematical Functions.
**SLRD**:Functions and CALL Routines.

*Function.*
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Functions.
**PSPL**:Functions and CALL Routines:Mathematical Functions.
**SLRD**:Functions and CALL Routines.

*Function.*
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Functions.
**PSPL**:Functions and CALL Routines:Mathematical Functions.
**SLRD**:Functions and CALL Routines.

(look' up) *n.*

(lOOp') *n.*

1. a control flow structure that executes a set of actions repeatedly.

*v.i.*

2. to execute actions repeatedly in a loop.

*Data step statement.*
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Data Step Statements.
**PSPL**:Control Flow:Shaping the Observation Loop.
**SLRD**:Statements.

*Function.*
Ref:
**PSPPR**:Functions.
**PSPL**:Functions and CALL Routines:Character Functions.
**SLRD**:Functions and CALL Routines.

(lO' lev' l) *adj.*

written in a way that corresponds more closely to the computer instructions that carry out a program.

Compare high-level.