|n.||1.||One dispatched upon an errand or mission; a messenger; esp., a person deputed by a sovereign or a government to negotiate a treaty, or transact other business, with a foreign sovereign or government; a minister accredited to a foreign government. An envoy's rank is below that of an ambassador.|
|2.||An explanatory or commendatory postscript to a poem, essay, or book; - also in the French from, l'envoi.|
|Noun||1.||envoy - a diplomat having less authority than an ambassador|
|2.||envoy - someone sent on a mission to represent the interests of someone else|
|3.||envoy - a brief stanza concluding certain forms of poetry|
ENVOY, international law. In diplomatic language, an envoy is a minister of
the second rank, on whom his sovereign or government has conferred a degree
of dignity and respectability, which, without being on a level with an
ambassador, immediately follows, and among ministers, yields the preeminence
to him alone.
2. Envoys are either ordinary or extraordinary; by custom the latter is held in greater consideration. Vattel, liv. 4, c. 6, Sec. 72.
|Envoy - Motorola's integrated personal wireless communicator. Envoy
is a personal digital assistant which incorporates two-way
wireless and wireline communication. It was announced on 7
March 1994 and released in the third quarter of 1994. It runs
Genral Magic's Magic Cap operating system and
Telescript(TM) communications language on Motorola's Dragon
chip set. This includes the highly integrated Motorola 68349 processor and a special purpose application specific integrated circuit (ASIC) referred to as Astro. This chip
set was designed specifically for Magic Cap and
A user can write on the Envoy communicator with the accompanying stylus or a finger, to type and select or move objects on its screen. An on-screen keyboard can be used to input information, draw or write personal notations, or send handwritten messages and faxes.
Envoy can send a wireless message to another Envoy, PC or fax; broadcast a message to a group, with each member of that group receiving the message in their preferred format; gather information based on your requirements; schedule a meeting and automatically invite attendees; screen, route and organise messages; send a business card to another Envoy across a conference room table; access real-time scheduling and pricing information for US airline flights, then order tickets via fax or electronic mail; keep track of contacts through an address book; receive daily news summaries and stock information; capture, organize and review business and personal expenses on-the-go; gather, edit and analyze information in spreadsheets and graphs compatible with Lotus 1-2-3 and Excel; shop in an electronic mall.