UseInSentence Examples of words in sentences

Cache in a Sentence

Examples of cache in a sentence

Cache is a pretty tough word, but we're here to help you better understand it...with EXAMPLES!

When learning new words, it's important to see how they're used, or to see them in the different contexts in which they're often used, and that's just what we'll do to help you better understand cache (and many other English words!). By seeing different ways you can use cache in a sentence, as well as synonyms and antonyms of cache, you will have a much better grasp on how it should be used, and you'll feel more confortable with using it much sooner.

Below you will find the definition of cache, followed by 33 sample sentences (from real sources), gradually increasing in length.


(noun) - a secret store of valuables or money

View more definitions below

EXAMPLES - Cache in a Sentence

  1. Presently hard-coded to 'cache' - probably should be flexible. (source)
  2. Some cache is being too conservative about checking for changes. (source)
  3. To prepare a culvert as a long term cache, you need to rat-proof it. (source)
  4. IE: go to google and type in "cache:" where is the site you are trying to recover. (source)
  5. French, of which Knife-in-the-Wind knew but the one word cache, which all the North knows. (source)
  6. All of the foods stored in this type of long term cache should be dry goods with very long shelf lives. (source)
  7. Antagonist, the WMD found are a few shells who someone forgot at some hidden cache from a war 15 years ago. (source)
  8. If the cache is made in a hard clay bluff, and the goods perfectly dry when put in, they will keep years without damage. (source)
  9. Holden Transport banks with them, but it's not their primary account, just a short term cache for incidental expenditures. (source)
  10. (If you recall from the segment on hard disk drives, a cache is a piece of memory holding frequently accessed information). (source)
  11. Multicore chips, however, have a memory bank called a cache, which is relatively small but can be accessed very efficiently. (source)
  12. The Motorola Droid's nice and all -- so is the Palm Pre Plus, for the matter -- but neither has the name cache of the iPhone. (source)
  13. When your comic is hosted on a publisher-connected hub, though, you can focus on THE WORK and let the name cache bring viewers in. (source)
  14. Once I removed the offending entry and issued a nbtstat - R command (which reloads the name cache) all was good with the world again! (source)
  15. The word cache occurs so frequently in this history that a brief definition of the interesting process of cacheing might not be amiss. (source)
  16. Matt Hanson "on Andrea Baker said:" Hi Dean, you are right, while we don't have the name cache of a big tech firm here in DC that stands out. (source)
  17. We stored our corn, beans, sunflower seed and dried squash in cache pits for the winter, much as white people keep vegetables in their cellars. (source)
  18. One small downside is, the cache is refreshed every two minutes, so if you add a word or a comment, you might have to pause a moment before you see it show up on the front page. (source)
  19. For me it's this computer word 'cache' -- of course, because of the "e" on the end, this word is pronounced with a long "a" -- and I don't care what you say, that's how I'm saying it! (source)
  20. In the context of Web browsers, the cache is a block of temporary storage data comprised of information such as browsing history, pre-set e-mail account and private web site passwords. (source)
  21. March 2002 (11) 28: Tip: Getting IE 5 Mac to refresh after the cache is emptied (0) 28: Image rollovers with no JavaScript (0) 27: Dreamweaver Accessibility Add-0ns (0) 27: What is Section 508? (source)
  22. Having duly discussed the matter, it was at last agreed that we should at once make our way to the "cache" -- that is to say, the high platform I have described -- and supply ourselves with food. (source)
  23. One of them saves previous searches in a repository called a cache and automatically updates them, speeding up the time it takes to conduct the same search once new information is added to the database. (source)
  24. Conclusion: I have used temporary underground and underwater caches for years in the military, so I suspected a long term cache could be constructed, but until I tried it, I was still a little apprehensive. (source)
  25. Among the bigger changes, we've completed the overhaul of the Nickname cache article to document where to find the cache in Outlook 2010 and we've consolidated all of the MAPI Constants into a single article. (source)
  26. So we bought Milady her computer, got a nice 1 gig RAM chip for my computer, deleted a bunch of the background programs (the cache is now running at about 20% of capacity), and bought a wireless network for the home. (source)
  27. What is your response to the findings that the events and perpetrators of 9/11 had nothing to do with Saddam Hussein and his so-called cache of "weapons of mass destruction" or an allegiance with Bin Laden operatives? (source)
  28. Intel's chief architect for Larrabee, says the technology has advantages over GPUs, including a large data repository called a cache that eliminates delays associated with fetching information from separate memory chips. (source)
  29. Besides, Oshondonto was so absent-minded at the moment, so absorbed in admiration of the garish scene before him, that he addressed the chief in French, of which Knife-in-the-Wind knew but the one word cache, which all the North knows. (source)
  30. A lot of us heard the word cache and when you ask them about caching they give you a perfect answer but they don't know how it is built, or on which criteria I should favor this caching framework over that one and so on, in this article we are going to talk about Caching, (source)
  31. One of our readers wrote in to let us know he discovered that Charter's insecure opt-out solutiondownloading a cookie that must be downloaded for each user and browser, and downloading it again whenever the cache is clearedonly blocks the ads from showing up; it doesn't block Charter from monitoring users 'searches and web activity. (source)
  32. In light of the uncertainty about whether the MSL cache is really a concrete step toward MSR, scientifically useful, and not a hinderance to MSL mission goals, here's what I find "odd": Stern wanted to cut operating, scientifically productive Mars missions to recover money for MSL, but he was happy to cough up $2M for the cache out of the SMD budget. (source)
  33. We heard, in addition, that the Crows had discovered a cache belonging to the same company, and robbed it; however, they must have been seen while constructing it, or it could not have been properly closed; for a well made cache is in no more danger of being discovered in these plains, than is any substance surrounded by the fibrous effects of organic nature. (source)

Sentence Information

The average Flesch reading-ease score of the 33 example sentences provided below is 56.0, which suggests that "cache" is a fairly difficult word that is likely understood by a majority of individuals with an undergraduate degree, and may be found in ocassionaly in news articles or other forms of literature.


We have 24 synonyms for cache.

accumulation, assets, drop, drop joint, drop-off, fund, hideout, hiding place, hoard, kitty, nest egg, plant, repository, reserve, shade, stake, stash, stockpile, store, storehouse, supplies, treasure, treasury, wealth


We have 9 antonyms for cache.

forget, ignore, lay bare, open, reveal, squander, tell, uncover, waste


Pronunciation: (kăsh)

Syllabification: ['cache']


View up to 25 definitions of cache from 5 different sources, as well as parts of speech.

from The American Heritage© Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
  1. (noun) A hiding place used especially for storing provisions.
  2. (noun) A place for concealment and safekeeping, as of valuables.
  3. (noun) A store of goods or valuables concealed in a hiding place: maintained a cache of food in case of emergencies.
  4. (noun) Computer Science A fast storage buffer in the central processing unit of a computer. Also called cache memory.
  5. (verb-transitive) To hide or store in a cache. See Synonyms at hide1.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
  1. (noun) A store of things that may be required in the future, which can be retrieved rapidly, protected or hidden in some way.
  2. (noun) A fast temporary storage where recently or frequently used information is stored to avoid having to reload it from a slower storage medium.
  3. (noun) A container containing treasure in a global treasure-hunt game.
  4. (verb) To place in a cache.
  5. (verb) For the herb in a bowl to be entirely burnt to ashes and therefore having become empty, gone, or useless for further smoking

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
  1. (noun) A hole in the ground, or other hiding place, for concealing and preserving provisions which it is inconvenient to carry.
  2. (noun) That which is hidden in a cache{2}; a hoard; a stockpile.
  3. (noun) A form of memory in a computer which has a faster access time than most of main memory, and is usually used to store the most frequently accessed data in main memory during execution of a program.
  4. (verb-transitive) To store in a cache{1}.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
  1. (noun) A place of concealment, especially in the ground or under a cairn.
  2. (noun) A store of provisions or other things deposited in such a place of concealment, for present convenience or for future use.
  3. (None) To conceal, generally by burying in the ground or under a cairn.
  4. (None) A Middle English form of catch.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
  1. (noun) a secret store of valuables or money
  2. (noun) (computer science) RAM memory that is set aside as a specialized buffer storage that is continually updated; used to optimize data transfers between system elements with different characteristics
  3. (noun) a hidden storage space (for money or provisions or weapons)
  4. (verb) save up as for future use