A/UX is a discontinued Apple Computer implementation of the Unix operating system for some of its Macintosh computers.
A2LL is the abbreviation of the German social services and unemployment software system "Arbeitslosengeld II – Leistungen zum Lebensunterhalt" (Unemployment money II - subsistence payments).
AAA refers to Authentication, Authorization and Accounting.
ABS-CBN (an initialism of the network's former names, Alto Broadcasting System - Chronicle Broadcasting Network) is a Filipino commercial broadcast television network that is the flagship property of ABS-CBN Corporation, a company under Lopez Group.
ABS-CBNmobile is a cellular telephony service provider in the Philippines owned and operated by ABS-CBN Convergence, a subsidiary of ABS-CBN.
An access control list (ACL), with respect to a computer file system, is a list of permissions attached to an object.
Acer Inc. (lit. Hongji Corporation Ltd.) is a Taiwanese multinational hardware and electronics corporation, specializing in advanced electronics technology, headquartered in Xizhi, New Taipei City, Taiwan.
ActiveSync is a mobile data synchronization app developed by Microsoft, originally released in 1996.
Adaptive architecture is a system which changes its structure, behaviour or resources according to demand.
An administrative domain is a service provider holding a security repository permitting to easily authenticate and authorize clients with credentials.
Adobe Media Server (AMS) is a proprietary data and media server from Adobe Systems (originally a Macromedia product).
Advanced Function Presentation (AFP) is a presentation architecture and family of associated printer software and hardware that provides for document and information presentation independent of specific applications and devices.
Advanced Micro Devices, Inc. (AMD) is an American multinational semiconductor company based in Santa Clara, California, that develops computer processors and related technologies for business and consumer markets.
Aerotel v Telco and Macrossan's Application is a judgment by the Court of Appeal of England and Wales.
The Afripedia project was launched in mid-June 2012 and is ongoing.
Agents are a group of characters in ''The Matrix'' franchise.
Agora was a World Wide Web email browser and was a proof of concept to help people to use the full internet.
Air conditioning (often referred to as AC, A/C, or air con) is the process of removing heat and moisture from the interior of an occupied space, to improve the comfort of occupants.
Aleutia Computers Ltd. (pronounced al-oo-sha) is a privately owned computer manufacturer based in London, United Kingdom.
Alfaskop was a brand, developed in Sweden by Standard Radio & Telefon AB (SRT) and applied to data terminals and later IBM-compatible PCs.
ALLPlayer is a cross-platform media player and streaming media server written by ALLPlaye Group Ltd.
The Alpha 21064 is a microprocessor developed and fabricated by Digital Equipment Corporation that implemented the Alpha (introduced as the Alpha AXP) instruction set architecture (ISA).
The Alpha 21164, also known by its code name, EV5, is a microprocessor developed and fabricated by Digital Equipment Corporation that implemented the Alpha instruction set architecture (ISA).
AlphaServer was the name given to a series of server computers, produced from 1994 onwards by Digital Equipment Corporation, and later by Compaq and HP.
Altix is a line of server computers and supercomputers produced by Silicon Graphics (and successor company Silicon Graphics International), based on Intel processors.
Always-on DRM or always-online DRM is a form of DRM that requires a consumer to remain connected to a server, especially through an internet connection, to use a particular product.
Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2) forms a central part of Amazon.com's cloud-computing platform, Amazon Web Services (AWS), by allowing users to rent virtual computers on which to run their own computer applications.
Amazon Route 53 (Route 53) is a scalable and highly available Domain Name System (DNS).
The AMD Family 10h, or K10, is a microprocessor microarchitecture by AMD based on the K8 microarchitecture.
AMD FirePro was AMD's brand of graphics cards intended for use in workstations and servers running professional Computer-aided design (CAD), Computer-generated imagery (CGI), Digital content creation (DCC), and High-performance computing/GPGPU applications.
AMD LIVE! is the name of Advanced Micro Devices' initiative in 2005 aimed at gathering the support of professional musicians and other media producers behind its hardware products.
Amdahl Corporation was an information technology company which specialized in IBM mainframe-compatible computer products, some of which were regarded as supercomputers competing with those from Cray Research.
Amoeba is a distributed operating system developed by Andrew S. Tanenbaum and others at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam.
An anagram is a word or phrase formed by rearranging the letters of a different word or phrase, typically using all the original letters exactly once.
Anarchy Online is a massively multiplayer online role-playing game (MMORPG) published and developed by Norwegian video game development company Funcom.
An Anglicism is a word or construction borrowed from English into another language.
An anonymous remailer is a server that receives messages with embedded instructions on where to send them next, and that forwards them without revealing where they originally came from.
Ant-Man is a 2015 American superhero film based on the Marvel Comics characters of the same name: Scott Lang and Hank Pym.
AnthillPro is a software tool originally developed and released as one of the first continuous integration servers.
An antibody (Ab), also known as an immunoglobulin (Ig), is a large, Y-shaped protein produced mainly by plasma cells that is used by the immune system to neutralize pathogens such as pathogenic bacteria and viruses.
Apache Avalon is a computer software framework developed in 1999 as a project to provide a reusable component framework for container (server) applications.
APC by Schneider Electric, formerly known as American Power Conversion Corporation, is a manufacturer of uninterruptible power supplies, electronics peripherals and data center products.
Appirio, a Wipro company, is an information technology consulting company headquartered in Indianapolis, Indiana (United States) that offers technology and professional services to companies wishing to adopt public cloud applications.
The Apple Network Server (ANS) is a line of PowerPC-based server computers designed, manufactured and sold by Apple Computer, Inc. from February 1996 to April 1997.
AppleLink was the name of both Apple Computer's online service for its dealers, third party developers, and users, and the client software used to access it.
An application protocol-based intrusion detection system (APIDS) is an intrusion detection system that focuses its monitoring and analysis on a specific application protocol or protocols in use by the computing system.
An application server is a software framework that provides both facilities to create web applications and a server environment to run them.
An application strings manager is a software tool primarily designed to optimize the download and storage of strings files used and produced in software development.
Applied Micro Circuits Corporation (also known as AppliedMicro, AMCC or APM) is a fabless semiconductor company designing network and embedded Power Architecture (including a Power Architecture license), and server processor ARM (including an ARMv8-A license), optical transport and storage products.
Arbitrated Loop, also known as FC-AL, is a Fibre Channel topology in which devices are connected in a one-way loop fashion in a ring topology.
Ardence, a Citrix Company, is a technology company headquartered in Waltham, Massachusetts with representatives in Washington, D.C.; Virginia Beach, VA; Chicago, IL; Denton, TX; and Europe, Middle East, Africa and India.
Argus is a systems and network monitoring application.
Arif Ali (21 June 1961 – 31 January 2008) was the regional product director for the Associated Press news agency in Europe, Middle East and Africa.
Arm Holdings (Arm) is a multinational semiconductor and software design company, owned by SoftBank Group and its Vision Fund.
The ARPA Host Name Server Protocol (NAMESERVER), is an obsolete network protocol used in translating a host name to an Internet address.
ASP.NET Web Forms is a web application framework and one of several programming models supported by the Microsoft ASP.NET technology.
Asset Recovery Software is a business term that refers to a set of software tools or modules used in executing asset recovery transactions, managing buyer relationships, and controlling associated business processes.
Assisted GPS (abbreviated generally as A-GPS and less commonly as aGPS) is a system that often significantly improves the startup performance—i.e., time-to-first-fix (TTFF)—of a GPS satellite-based positioning system.
AST Research, Inc. was a personal computer manufacturer, founded in Irvine, California, in 1980 by Albert Wong, Safi Qureshey and Thomas Yuen (the name comes from the initials of their first names: Albert Safi Thomas).
AsusTek Computer Inc. (stylised as ASUSTeK or ΛSUS) is a Taiwanese multinational computer and phone hardware and electronics company headquartered in Beitou District, Taipei, Taiwan.
The Athlon 64 X2 is the first native dual-core desktop CPU designed by AMD.
Atos is a European IT services corporation with its headquarters in Bezons, France and offices worldwide.
An authenticator is a way to prove to a computer system that you really are who you are (called authentication).
AVADirect Custom Computers is an American computer manufacturing company located in Twinsburg, Ohio.
A.V.A.T.A.R. MUD is a free, online, massively multiplayer, fantasy, text-based role-playing game (or MUD), set in a real-time virtual environment.
The average CPU power (ACP), is a scheme to characterize power consumption of new central processing units under "average" daily usage, especially server processors, the rating scheme is defined by Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) for use in its line of processors based on the K10 microarchitecture (Opteron 8300 and 2300 series processors).
David "Axel" Neff (born 10 October 1984) an American businessman, best known for his role as the former Assistant Director of International Operations of the Russian social network Vkontakte and as a co-founder of mobile messaging platform Digital Fortress, used to create the instant messaging application Telegram.
Axigen, marketed as AXIGEN, is a mail server with groupware and collaboration functionalities.
AzireVPN is a personal virtual private network (VPN) service.
Backdoor.Win32.IRCBot (also known as W32/Checkout (McAfee), W32.Mubla (Symantec), W32/IRCBot-WB (Sophos), and Backdoor.Win32.IRCBot.aaq (Bydoon Center) Retrieved February 24, 2011) is a backdoor computer worm that is spread through MSN Messenger and Windows Live Messenger.
A backplane (or "backplane system") is a group of electrical connectors in parallel with each other, so that each pin of each connector is linked to the same relative pin of all the other connectors, forming a computer bus.
BackSlash Linux is an Ubuntu and Debian-based operating system developed in India by Kumar Priyansh for AMD64 and Intel x64-based personal computers.
In information technology, a backup, or the process of backing up, refers to the copying into an archive file of computer data so it may be used to restore the original after a data loss event.
Backup software are computer programs used to perform backup; they create supplementary exact copies of files, databases or entire computers.
Bahnhof (German for "train station") is a Swedish Internet service provider (ISP) founded in 1994 by Oscar Swartz in Uppsala, Sweden, and is the country's first independent ISP.
Bandwidth allocation is the process of assigning radio frequencies to different applications.
Bandwidth throttling is the intentional slowing or speeding of an Internet service by an Internet service provider (ISP).
The acronyms BAPP (or B.A.P.P.) and BAMP (or B.A.M.P.) refer to a set of open-source software programs commonly used together to run dynamic web sites or servers.
A 'bare-metal server' is a computer server that is a 'single-tenant physical server'.
A barebone computer is a partially assembled platform or an unassembled kit of computer parts allowing more customization and lower costs than a retail computer system.
Barrysworld was a British multiplayer gaming website which hosted servers for various video game titles.
In computing, batch processing refers to a computer working through a queue or batch of separate jobs (programs) without manual intervention (non-interactive).
Battlefield: Bad Company 2 is a first-person shooter video game developed by the Swedish firm EA DICE and published by Electronic Arts for Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, iOS and Kindle Fire systems.
Beast is a Windows-based backdoor trojan horse, more commonly known in the hacking community as a Remote Administration Tool or a "RAT".
"Beau Soleil" is the twelfth episode of the American television drama series The Killing, which aired on June 12, 2011.
The Berkeley Open Infrastructure for Network Computing (BOINC, pronounced – rhymes with "oink"), an open-source middleware system, supports volunteer and grid computing.
The Berkeley r-commands are a suite of computer programs designed to enable users of one Unix system to log in or issue commands to another Unix computer via TCP/IP computer network.
Bielefeld University (Universität Bielefeld) is a university in Bielefeld, Germany.
Bigipedia is a comedy sketch show broadcast on BBC Radio 4 that first aired between 23 July and 13 August 2009.
BioMart is a community-driven project to provide a single point of access to distributed research data.
Biostar Microtech International Corp (Biostar) is a motherboard manufacturer based in Taiwan, designing and manufacturing of computer hardware products such as motherboards, video cards, expansion cards, thermal grease, headphones, home theater PCs, remote controls, desktops, barebone computers, system-on-chip solutions and industrial PCs.
Bitrate Peeling is a technique used in Ogg Vorbis audio encoded streams, wherein a stream can be encoded at one bitrate but can be served at that or any lower bitrate.
BitTornado is a free BitTorrent client for transfer of computer files over networks, including the Internet.
BitTorrent (abbreviated to BT) is a communication protocol for peer-to-peer file sharing (P2P) which is used to distribute data and electronic files over the Internet.
A BitTorrent tracker is a special type of server, one that assists in the communication between peers using the BitTorrent protocol.
The BlackDog is a pocket-sized, self-contained computer with a built-in biometric fingerprint reader which was developed in 2005 by Realm Systems, which is plugged into and powered by the USB port of a host computer using its peripheral devices for input and output.
A blade server is a stripped-down server computer with a modular design optimized to minimize the use of physical space and energy.
A blockchain, originally block chain, is a continuously growing list of records, called blocks, which are linked and secured using cryptography.
Blocktrix is a free, online, multiplayer, puzzle game based on TetriNET and was created in 2000 by StrikeLight.
Bluehost is a web hosting company owned by Endurance International Group.
BMC Software, Inc. is an American technology company.
A BNC (short for Bounced Network Connection) is a piece of software that is used to relay traffic and connections in computer networks, much like a proxy.
BOINC client–server technology refers to the model under which BOINC works.
Bomis (to rhyme with "promise") was a dot-com company best known for supporting the creations of free-content online-encyclopedia projects Nupedia and Wikipedia.
Bonnell is a CPU microarchitecture used by Intel Atom processors which can execute up to two instructions per cycle.
Boot Service Discovery Protocol (BSDP) is an Apple-developed, standards-conforming extension of DHCP.
In computing, booting is starting up a computer or computer appliance until it can be used.
Box Backup is an open-source, completely automatic online backup system.
BOXX Technologies is a private company manufacturing high-performance computing hardware solutions focused toward the visual effects, game development, CGI animation and broadcasting markets.
The Bredolab botnet, also known by its alias Oficla, was a Russian botnet mostly involved in viral e-mail spam.
Broadberry Data Systems is an independent IT hardware supplier/integrator.
A broadcast domain is a logical division of a computer network, in which all nodes can reach each other by broadcast at the data link layer.
The second series of the British crime drama Broadchurch began airing on the ITV broadcast network in the United Kingdom on 5 January 2015.
Bromium is a venture capital–backed startup based in Cupertino, California that works with virtualization technology.
Brownout in software engineering is a technique to increase the robustness of an application to computing capacity shortage.
Browser sniffing (also known as browser detection) is a set of techniques used in websites and web applications in order to determine the web browser a visitor is using, and to serve browser-appropriate content to the visitor.
BrowserQuest is a free software Massively multiplayer online role-playing game created by Little Workshop and Mozilla Foundation.
Brussels in Belgium is considered the de facto capital of the European Union, having a long history of hosting the institutions of the European Union within its European Quarter.
BSD/OS (originally called BSD/386 and sometimes known as BSDi) is a discontinued proprietary version of the BSD operating system developed by Berkeley Software Design, Inc.
Btrieve is a transactional database (navigational database) software product.
Build to order (BTO) and sometimes referred to as make to order or made to order (MTO), is a production approach where products are not built until a confirmed order for products is received.
Business service management or business studies and management (BSM) is an approach used to manage business IT services.
Byzantine fault tolerance (BFT) is the dependability of a fault-tolerant computer system, particularly distributed computing systems, where components may fail and there is imperfect information on whether a component is failed.
CacheFS is the name used for several similar software technologies designed to speed up distributed file system file access for networked computers.
The Cajo Project is a framework that enables multiple Java applications that are spread across multiple machines to work together as one transparently and dynamically.
Calendaring Extensions to WebDAV, or CalDAV, is an Internet standard allowing a client to access scheduling information on a remote server.
Call Processing Language (CPL) is a language that can be used to describe and control Internet telephony services.
Call tracking software records information about incoming telephone calls, and in some regions even the conversation.
Calxeda (previously known as Smooth-Stone) was a company that aimed to provide computers based on the ARM architecture for server computers.
Canovate Group of Companies is a manufacturer of industrial enclosures, server cabinets, fiber optic connectivity and data center products.
CAOS Linux was an RPM-based Linux distribution.
A card reader is a data input device that reads data from a card-shaped storage medium.
Card sharing, also known as control word sharing, is a method of allowing multiple clients or digital television receivers to access a subscription television network with only one valid subscription card.
CBL Data Recovery is a privately held provider of computer data recovery services and software.
cc:Mail was a store-and-forward LAN-based email system originally developed on Microsoft's MS-DOS platform by Concentric Systems, Inc.
CCKM is a term used in wireless networks.
CDW Corporation, headquartered in Lincolnshire, Illinois, is a provider of technology products and services for business, government and education.
CentOS (from Community Enterprise Operating System) is a Linux distribution that provides a free, enterprise-class, community-supported computing platform functionally compatible with its upstream source, Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL).
The Central City Red Zone, also known as the CBD Red Zone, was a public exclusion zone in the Christchurch Central City implemented after the 22 February 2011 Christchurch earthquake.
CFEngine is an open source configuration management system, written by Mark Burgess.
Check Point Integrity is an endpoint security software product developed by Check Point Software Technologies.
The government of China is engaged in espionage overseas, thought to be directed primarily through the Ministry of State Security (MSS).
The Chinese Wikipedia is the (Standard) Chinese language edition of Wikipedia.
Chip PC Technologies is a developer and manufacturer of thin client solutions and management software for server-based computing; where in a network architecture applications are deployed, managed and can be fully executed on the server.
In a computer system, a chipset is a set of electronic components in an integrated circuit known as a "Data Flow Management System" that manages the data flow between the processor, memory and peripherals.
Christopher G. Hipp (August 6, 1961 – July 14, 2009) was an American inventor and serial entrepreneur who received a patent for his invention of the blade server, a compact, stripped-down computer server that includes all of the necessary components to operate as a computer while taking up minimal space on a standard rack mount and minimizing power consumption.
"Chuck Versus the First Bank of Evil" is the seventeenth episode of the fourth season of Chuck.
The Cisco Unified Computing System (UCS) is a data center server computer product line composed of computing hardware, virtualization support, switching fabric, and management software introduced in 2009 by Cisco Systems.
Citizens Broadband Radio Service (CBRS) is a 150 MHz broadcast band of the 3.5 GHz band (3550MHz to 3700MHz) historically used by the United States government for radar systems.
Citrix Receiver is the client component of XenDesktop and XenApp, developed by Citrix Systems.
Ontario v. Quon,, is a United States Supreme Court case concerning the extent to which the right to privacy applies to electronic communications in a government workplace.
Computers can be classified, or typed, in many ways.
ClearCenter is headquartered in New Zealand, and has its primary product offices in Orem, Utah, along with marketing, support, research and development facilities around the world, ranging from Canada, Taiwan, China, Netherlands, UK and India helping to develop ClearCenter's Hybrid Products for an emerging type of Managed Service Provider known as the emerging Hybrid Service Provider.
ClearFoundation is a Non-profit Incorporated Society that develops and manages the source code and repository of its flagship operating system namely ClearOS.
A client is a piece of computer hardware or software that accesses a service made available by a server.
A client access license (CAL) is a commercial software license that allow clients to use server software services.
In cryptography, a client certificate is a type of digital certificate that is used by client systems to make authenticated requests to a remote server.
In computing, a client hypervisor is a hypervisor that is designed for use on client computers such as laptops, desktops or workstations, rather than on a server.
Client Puzzle Protocol (CPP) is a computer algorithm for use in Internet communication, whose goal is to make abuse of server resources infeasible.
Client-side refers to operations that are performed by the client in a client–server relationship in a computer network.
Client-side encryption is the cryptographic technique of encrypting data on the sender's side, before it is transmitted to a server such as a cloud storage service.
Client-side persistent data or CSPD is a term used in computing for storing data required by web applications to complete internet tasks on the client-side as needed rather than exclusively on the server.
Client-side prediction is a network programming technique used in video games intended to conceal negative effects of high latency connections.
A client–queue–client or passive queue system is a client–server computer network in which the server is a data queue for the clients.
The client–server model is a distributed application structure that partitions tasks or workloads between the providers of a resource or service, called servers, and service requesters, called clients.
The Clipper architecture is a 32-bit RISC-like instruction set architecture designed by Fairchild Semiconductor.
Close Coupled Cooling is a last generation cooling system particularly used in data centers.
Cloud gaming, sometimes called gaming on demand, is a type of online gaming.
Cloud Mining is the process of bitcoin mining utilizing a remote datacenter with shared processing power.
Cloud storage is a model of computer data storage in which the digital data is stored in logical pools.
A cloud storage gateway is a network appliance or server which resides at the customer premises and translates cloud storage APIs such as SOAP or REST to block-based storage protocols such as iSCSI or Fibre Channel or file-based interfaces such as NFS or SMB.
CloudKit is an integrated macOS and iOS API that functions as a backend as a service (BaaS).
A clustered file system is a file system which is shared by being simultaneously mounted on multiple servers.
CLX is the standard X Window System client library for Common Lisp, equivalent to the Xlib library for the C programming language.
CMS Computers is a manufacturer of desktop, laptop and tablet computers based in Warrington, UK.
The Caching Name Server (CNS) was a high-end commercial caching-only domain name system (DNS) server software product from Nominum, a company founded by Paul Mockapetris, the inventor of the Domain Name System.
Cobalt Networks was a maker of low-cost Linux-based servers and server appliances.
Coherence is an open-source license multimedia computer application developed under the MIT system.
The Commodore 900 (also known as the Z-8000) was a prototype microcomputer intended for business computing and CAD purposes, and created in 1985 by Commodore International in West Germany.
In computing, Common Gateway Interface (CGI) offers a standard protocol for web servers to execute programs that execute like console applications (also called command-line interface programs) running on a server that generates web pages dynamically.
The Common Information Model (CIM) is an open standard that defines how managed elements in an IT environment are represented as a common set of objects and relationships between them.
Comodo Dragon is a freeware web browser.
The SystemPro from Compaq, released in November 1989, was arguably the first true PC based server.
This is a non-exhaustive list of notable antivirus and Internet Security software, in the form of comparison tables, according to their platform (e.g. desktop, mobile, server, etc.) and their operating systems (e.g. Windows, OS X, Linux, Solaris, Android, iOS, Ubuntu Touch, Windows Phone, etc.).
The following is a general comparison of BitTorrent clients, which are computer programs designed for peer-to-peer file sharing using the BitTorrent protocol.
There are a number of Unix-like operating systems based on or descended from the Berkeley Software Distribution (BSD) series of Unix variants options.
This article compares features and other data about client and server software for Direct Connect, a peer-to-peer file sharing protocol.
This article lists communication protocols that are designed for file transfer over a telecommunications network.
The OpenDocument format (ODF), an abbreviation for the OASIS Open Document Format for Office Applications, is an open and free (excluding maintenance and support) document file format for saving and exchanging editable office documents such as text documents (including memos, reports, and books), spreadsheets, databases, charts, and presentations.
These tables provide a comparison of operating systems, of computer devices, as listing general and technical information for a number of widely used and currently available PC or handheld (including smartphone and tablet computer) operating systems.
An SSH client is a software program which uses the secure shell protocol to connect to a remote computer.
A compile farm is a server farm, a collection of one or more servers, which has been set up to compile computer programs remotely for various reasons.
A compiling environment is a collection of software that makes compiling possible, and is quite similar to an IDE, with the difference that the different pieces of software do not have to be integrated with each other from the beginning.
Completion rates measure the useful transmission of complete binary files across newsgroups.
The Computing Technology Industry Association (CompTIA), a non-profit trade association, issuing professional certifications for the information technology (IT) industry.
A computer is a device that can be instructed to carry out sequences of arithmetic or logical operations automatically via computer programming.
Computer and network surveillance is the monitoring of computer activity and data stored on a hard drive, or data being transferred over computer networks such as the Internet.
A computer architecture simulator, or an architectural simulator, is a piece of software for modeling computer devices (or components) to predict outputs and performance metrics on a given input.
A computer case, also known as a computer chassis, tower, system unit or cabinet, is the enclosure that contains most of the components of a computer (usually excluding the display, keyboard and mouse).
In computing, the form factor is the specification of a motherboard – the dimensions, power supply type, location of mounting holes, number of ports on the back panel, etc.
A computer network, or data network, is a digital telecommunications network which allows nodes to share resources.
A computer network diagram is a schematic depicting the nodes and connections amongst nodes in a computer network or, more generally, any telecommunications network.
Computer network programming involves writing computer programs that enable processes to communicate with each other across a computer network.
A computer repair technician is a person who repairs and maintains computers and servers.
Computer-aided dispatch (CAD), also called computer-assisted dispatch, is a method of dispatching taxicabs, couriers, field service technicians, mass transit vehicles or emergency services assisted by computer.
Computing is any goal-oriented activity requiring, benefiting from, or creating computers.
Configurable Network Computing or CNC is JD Edwards's (JDE) client–server proprietary architecture and methodology that implements its highly-scalable enterprise-wide business solutions software that can run on a wide variety of hardware, operating systems (OS) and hardware platforms.
In computing, configuration files (or config files) are files used to configure the parameters and initial settings for some computer programs.
Configuration Management (CM) is an Information Technology Infrastructure Library (ITIL) version 2 and an IT Service Management (ITSM) process that tracks all of the individual Configuration Items (CI) in an IT system which may be as simple as a single server, or as complex as the entire IT department.
ConnectBot is an open source Secure Shell client for the Android operating system.
In computing, a connection string is a string that specifies information about a data source and the means of connecting to it.
Construction field computing is the use of handheld devices that augment the construction superintendent's ability to manage the operations on a construction site.
Consumerization is the reorientation of product and service designs to focus on (and market to) the end user as an individual consumer, in contrast with an earlier era of only organization-oriented offerings (designed solely for business-to-business or business-to-government sales).
Container Linux by CoreOS (formerly CoreOS Linux) is an open-source lightweight operating system based on the Linux kernel and designed for providing infrastructure to clustered deployments, while focusing on automation, ease of application deployment, security, reliability and scalability.
In computer science, control flow (or flow of control) is the order in which individual statements, instructions or function calls of an imperative program are executed or evaluated.
The Control Panel is a component of Microsoft Windows that provides the ability to view and change system settings.
Converged infrastructure operates by grouping multiple information technology (IT) components into a single, optimized computing package.
Cooperative multitasking, also known as non-preemptive multitasking, is a style of computer multitasking in which the operating system never initiates a context switch from a running process to another process.
CoopNet (Cooperative Networking), a system for off-loading serving to peers who have recently downloaded content, is described in the paper “The Case for Cooperative Networking”, presented at the First (IPTPS) in 2002.
A coprocessor is a computer processor used to supplement the functions of the primary processor (the CPU).
consist of two parts: "Author's Rights" and "Neighbouring Rights." As such, "copyright" is a convenient collective term rather than a single concept in Japan.
In engineering, a corner case (or pathological case) involves a problem or situation that occurs only outside of normal operating parameters—specifically one that manifests itself when multiple environmental variables or conditions are simultaneously at extreme levels, even though each parameter is within the specified range for that parameter.
A CPU cache is a hardware cache used by the central processing unit (CPU) of a computer to reduce the average cost (time or energy) to access data from the main memory.
In computer hardware, a CPU socket or CPU slot comprises one or more mechanical components providing mechanical and electrical connections between a microprocessor and a printed circuit board (PCB).
Cracking a wireless network is defeating the security of a wireless local-area network (back-jack wireless LAN).
A crash cart or code cart (crash trolley in UK medical jargon) or "MAX cart" is a set of trays/drawers/shelves on wheels used in hospitals for transportation and dispensing of emergency medication/equipment at site of medical/surgical emergency for life support protocols (ACLS/ALS) to potentially save someone's life.
A crash reporter is a software application whose function is to identify report crash details and to alert when there are crashes, in production or on development / testing environments.
The Cray Superserver 6400, or CS6400, is a discontinued multiprocessor server computer system produced by Cray Research Superservers, Inc., a subsidiary of Cray Research, and launched in 1993.
The Cray CX1000 is a family of high-performance computers which is manufactured by Cray Inc., and consists of two individual groups of computer systems.
The Cray S-MP was a multiprocessor server computer sold by Cray Research from 1992 to 1993.
A cryptocurrency (or crypto currency) is digital asset designed to work as a medium of exchange that uses strong cryptography to secure financial transactions, control the creation of additional units, and verify the transfer of assets.
A crystallographic database is a database specifically designed to store information about the structure of molecules and crystals.
CT Connect is a software product that allows computer applications to monitor and control telephone calls.
Cube is a first-person shooter video game that shares the name of its free and open-source engine (zlib-licensed).
CUPS (formerly an acronym for Common UNIX Printing System) is a modular printing system for Unix-like computer operating systems which allows a computer to act as a print server.
CVAR and ConVar are abbreviations for Console Variable.
The Cyrus IMAP server is electronic mail server software developed by Carnegie Mellon University.
Dahlia Malkhi is an Israeli-American computer scientist who works on distributed systems as a founding principal researcher at VMware Research.
DAMP is a solution stack of computer software, usually free software or open-source software, that is used to run dynamic Web sites or servers running the Darwin operating system.
Darwin Streaming Server (DSS) was the first open sourced RTP/RTSP streaming server.
A data center (American English) or data centre (Commonwealth English) is a facility used to house computer systems and associated components, such as telecommunications and storage systems.
Data center infrastructure management (DCIM) represents any set of tools (including software programs as well as hardware devices in the form of computer parts, drives, cables, etc.) that help organize and manage the information stored in a data center.
Data center is a pool of resources (computational, storage, network) interconnected using a communication network.
Data erasure (sometimes referred to as data clearing or data wiping) is a software-based method of overwriting the data that aims to completely destroy all electronic data residing on a hard disk drive or other digital media by using zeros and ones to overwrite data onto all sectors of the device.
Data General was one of the first minicomputer firms from the late 1960s.
A data store is a repository for persistently storing and managing collections of data which include not just repositories like databases, but also simpler store types such as simple files, emails etc.
A database is an organized collection of data, stored and accessed electronically.
A database application is a computer program whose primary purpose is entering and retrieving information from a computerized database.
In computer science, a database connection is the means by which a database server and its client software communicate with each other.
Database tuning describes a group of activities used to optimize and homogenize the performance of a database.
Dataram Memory (formerly Dataram Corporation), founded in 1967, is a manufacturer of computer memory and software products.
Datasource is a name given to the connection set up to a database from a server.
Dave Raggett is a computer specialist who has played a major role in implementing the World Wide Web since 1992.
In computer networking davfs2 is a Linux tool for connecting to WebDAV shares as though they were local disks.
DC/OSx (DataCenter/OSx) is a discontinued Unix operating system for MIPS based systems developed by Pyramid Technology.
dCourseWeb is an Internet-based application designed by Nazarene Bible College (NBC) to manage online education programs.
Death Risk Rankings was a website that approximated the likelihood of a European or American person dying within a twelve-month span.
Debian is a Unix-like computer operating system that is composed entirely of free software, and packaged by a group of individuals participating in the Debian Project.
DEC 3000 AXP was the name given to a series of computer workstations and servers, produced from 1992 to around 1995 by Digital Equipment Corporation.
The DEC 4000 AXP is a series of departmental server computers developed and manufactured by Digital Equipment Corporation introduced on 10 November 1992.
The DEC 7000 AXP and DEC 10000 AXP are a series of high-end multiprocessor server computers developed and manufactured by Digital Equipment Corporation, introduced on 10 November 1992 (although the DEC 10000 AXP was not available until the following year).
Decentralized network 42 (also known as dn42) is a decentralized peer-to-peer network built using VPNs and software/hardware BGP routers.
DECsystem was a line of server computers from Digital Equipment Corporation.
"Deep Breath" is the first episode of the eighth series of the British science fiction television programme Doctor Who, first broadcast on BBC One and released in cinemas on 23 August 2014.
Deep Freeze, by Faronics, is a software application available for the Microsoft Windows, and macOS operating systems which allows system administrators to protect the core operating system and configuration files on a workstation or server by restoring a computer back to the saved configuration, each time the computer is restarted.
Deep packet inspection is a type of data processing that inspects in detail the data being sent over a computer network, and usually takes action by blocking, re-routing, or logging it accordingly.
Deepcool is a manufacturer and provider of thermal products for desktops, laptops and servers.
Deepin (stylized as deepin; formerly known as Linux Deepin and Hiweed Linux) is an open source operating system for computers.
A defence in depth uses multi-layered protections, similar to redundant protections.
Deflection is a technique used for effectively propelling a projectile at a moving target, also known as leading the target, i.e. shooting ahead of a moving target so that the target and projectile will collide.
Delegated Path Discovery (DPD) is a method for querying a trusted server for information about a public key certificate.
Delegated Path Validation (DPV) is a method for offloading to a trusted server the work involved in validating a public key certificate.
Dell (stylized as DELL) is an American multinational computer technology company based in Round Rock, Texas, United States, that develops, sells, repairs, and supports computers and related products and services.
The current portfolio of PowerConnect switches are now being offered as part of the Dell Networking brand: information on this page is an overview of all current and past PowerConnect switches as per August 2013, but any updates on current portfolio will be detailed on the Dell Networking page. PowerConnect was a Dell series of network switches.
The Dell PowerEdge (PE) line is Dell's server computer product line.
Dell Precision Workstations are computers intended as workstations for CAD / Architecture / CG professionals, or as small-scale business servers.
Dell Technologies Inc. is an American multinational information technology corporation based in Round Rock, Texas.
The Deployable Joint Command and Control system, commonly known as DJC2, is an integrated command and control headquarters system which enables a commander to set up a self-contained, self-powered, computer network-enabled temporary headquarters facility anywhere in the world within 6 – 24 hours of arrival at a location.
Destiny is an online-only multiplayer first-person shooter video game developed by Bungie and published by Activision.
DG/UX is a discontinued Unix operating system developed by Data General for its Eclipse MV minicomputer line, and later the AViiON workstation and server line (both Motorola 88000 and Intel IA-32-based variants).
In computer networking, DHCP snooping is a series of techniques applied to improve the security of a DHCP infrastructure.
dhcpd (an abbreviation for "DHCP daemon") is the name of this DHCP server program that operates as a daemon on a server to provide Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) service to a network.
Didiom was a digital media company that specialized in the development of streaming media applications and wireless content delivery platforms.
Digicell is a vehicle tracking and management company founded in 2007 that serves the whole of South Africa and some regions of Botswana and Zimbabwe.
Digimon World 4, known as in Japan, is an action role-playing video game for the PlayStation 2, GameCube, and Xbox developed by BEC and published by Bandai as part of their Digimon franchise.
Digital cinema refers to the use of digital technology to distribute or project motion pictures as opposed to the historical use of reels of motion picture film, such as 35 mm film.
A digital conversation is a scripted dialogue (in other words it is dialogue written by a human, just like the script of a movie) which takes place between a person and a computer via any digital medium from web browsers and PDAs to mobile phones and Interactive television.
A digital environment is a simulated "place" made through the use of one or more computers.
Digital Guardian is an American data loss prevention software company which provides software both at the end-user level and in corporate networks, servers, databases, and the cloud.
A digital wallet refers to an electronic device or online service that allows an individual to make electronic transactions.
DIGITALEUROPE is the European organisation that represents the digital technology industry whose members include 61 major technology companies and 37 national trade associations.
A DIMM or dual in-line memory module comprises a series of dynamic random-access memory integrated circuits.
Direct Client-to-Client (DCC) is an IRC-related sub-protocol enabling peers to interconnect using an IRC server for handshaking in order to exchange files or perform non-relayed chats.
In computing, directory service or name service maps the names of network resources to their respective network addresses.
A Directory System Agent (DSA) is the element of a X.500 directory service that provides User Agents with access to a portion of the directory (usually the portion associated with a single Organizational Unit).
DirectPlay is a deprecated API that was part of Microsoft's DirectX API.
Discovering Dengue Drugs – Together (DDDT) is a World Community Grid project sponsored by scientists at the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston and the University of Chicago.
A disk array controller is a device which manages the physical disk drives and presents them to the computer as logical units.
A disk enclosure is a specialized casing designed to hold and power disk drives while providing a mechanism to allow them to communicate to one or more separate computers.
In data storage, disk mirroring is the replication of logical disk volumes onto separate physical hard disks in real time to ensure continuous availability.
A diskless node (or diskless workstation) is a workstation or personal computer without disk drives, which employs network booting to load its operating system from a server.
DisplayML is an open, free-to-use protocol for encoding display information for display devices.
Distributed Access Control System (DACS) is a light-weight single sign-on and attribute-based access control system for web servers and server-based software.
A distributed database is a database in which storage devices are not all attached to a common processor.
Distributed GIS refers to GI Systems that do not have all of the system components in the same physical location.
The Distributed Sender Blackhole List was a DNSBL that listed IP addresses of insecure e-mail hosts.
Distributed switching is an architecture in which multiple processor-controlled switching units are distributed.
Distributed System Security Architecture or (DSSA) is a computer security architecture that provides a suite of functions including login, authentication, and access control in a distributed system.
DNPO may refer to.
Dnsmasq provides Domain Name System (DNS) forwarder, Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) server, router advertisement and network boot features for small computer networks, created as free software.
Document and file collaboration are the tools or systems set up to help multiple people work together on a single document or file to achieve a single final version.
On Microsoft Servers, a domain controller (DC) is a server computer that responds to security authentication requests (logging in, checking permissions, etc.) within a Windows domain.
Dominions II: The Ascension Wars is a 4X turn-based, computer strategy game.
On October 7, 2016, during the 2016 United States presidential election, The Washington Post published a video and accompanying article about then-presidential candidate Donald Trump and television host Billy Bush having "an extremely lewd conversation about women" in 2005.
Doorway pages (bridge pages, portal pages, jump pages, gateway pages or entry pages) are web pages that are created for the deliberate manipulation of search engine indexes (spamdexing).
In computer networks, to download (abbreviation DL) is to receive data from a remote system, typically a server such as a web server, an FTP server, an email server, or other similar systems.
Download.com is an Internet download directory website launched in 1996 as a part of CNET.
In a telecommunications network or computer network, downstream refers to data sent from a network service provider to a customer.
The term downtime is used to refer to periods when a system is unavailable.
DPP v Lennon is the first reported criminal case in the U.K. concerning so-called “denial of service” (DoS) attacks.
Dragon Empires was a fantasy massively multiplayer online role-playing game developed by UK-based Codemasters.
Dreamwidth is an online journal service based on the LiveJournal codebase.
DriveSavers, Inc. is a computer hardware data recovery, digital forensics and eDiscovery firm located in Novato, California.
Digital storage media command and control (DSM-CC) is a toolkit for developing control channels associated with MPEG-1 and MPEG-2 streams.
Dueling Network (commonly abbreviated DN) was an online, unofficial Adobe Flash–based simulation of the Yu-Gi-Oh! Trading Card Game (TCG).
Dumpster diving, commonly referred to in the UK and many parts of Europe as totting, skipping, skip diving or skip salvage, is a popular form of modern salvaging of waste in large commercial, residential, industrial and construction containers to find items that have been discarded by their owners, but that may prove useful to the picker.
Dungeon Siege II is an action role-playing video game, the sequel to 2002's Dungeon Siege.
The Dial-up Wide-Area Network Game Operation, better known by the acronym DWANGO, was an early online gaming service based in the United States.
The Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) is a network management protocol used on UDP/IP networks whereby a DHCP server dynamically assigns an IP address and other network configuration parameters to each device on a network so they can communicate with other IP networks.
e-Home AUTOMATION (إي هوم اوتوماشن) is an Arabic company that develops software and manufactures systems for home automation, home security and audio/video control.
Earth Rangers is a Canadian environmental education and conservation non-profit aimed specifically at youth.
East West (or East and West) may refer to.
Easynews, Inc is a Usenet/newsgroup service provider.
Error-correcting code memory (ECC memory) is a type of computer data storage that can detect and correct the most common kinds of internal data corruption.
Echo (one-to-all, one-to-one, or one-to-some distribution) is a group communications protocol where authenticated and encrypted information is addressed to members connected to a node.
The economy of Argentina is an upper-middle income economy for fiscal year 2016 according to World Bank Latin America's third largest, and the second largest in South America behind Brazil.
The economy of Mexico is the 15th largest in the world in nominal terms and the 11th largest by purchasing power parity, according to the International Monetary Fund. Since the 1994 crisis, administrations have improved the country's macroeconomic fundamentals. Mexico was not significantly influenced by the 2002 South American crisis, and maintained positive, although low, rates of growth after a brief period of stagnation in 2001. However, Mexico was one of the Latin American nations most affected by the 2008 recession with its Gross Domestic Product contracting by more than 6% in that year. The Mexican economy has had an unprecedented macroeconomic stability, which has reduced inflation and interest rates to record lows and has increased per capita income. In spite of this, enormous gaps remain between the urban and the rural population, the northern and southern states, and the rich and the poor. Some of the unresolved issues include the upgrade of infrastructure, the modernization of the tax system and labor laws, and the reduction of income inequality. Tax revenues, all together 19.6 percent of GDP in 2013, are the lowest among the 34 OECD countries. The economy contains rapidly developing modern industrial and service sectors, with increasing private ownership. Recent administrations have expanded competition in ports, railroads, telecommunications, electricity generation, natural gas distribution and airports, with the aim of upgrading infrastructure. As an export-oriented economy, more than 90% of Mexican trade is under free trade agreements (FTAs) with more than 40 countries, including the European Union, Japan, Israel, and much of Central and South America. The most influential FTA is the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), which came into effect in 1994, and was signed in 1992 by the governments of the United States, Canada and Mexico. In 2006, trade with Mexico's two northern partners accounted for almost 90% of its exports and 55% of its imports.. The World Factbook. CIA. Recently, the Congress of the Union approved important tax, pension and judicial reforms, and reform to the oil industry is currently being debated. Mexico had 15 companies in the Forbes Global 2000 list of the world's largest companies in 2016. Mexico's labor force is 52.8 million as of 2015. The OECD and WTO both rank Mexican workers as the hardest-working in the world in terms of the amount of hours worked yearly, although profitability per man-hour remains low.
EDGE Tech Corporation, is a US-based manufacturer and supplier of computer memory upgrades, portable external storage and flash devices.
The eDonkey Network (also known as the eDonkey2000 network or eD2k) is a decentralized, mostly server-based, peer-to-peer file sharing network created in 2000 by US developers Jed McCaleb and Sam Yagan that is best suited to share big files among users, and to provide long term availability of files.
Educational software is computer software, the primary purpose of which is teaching or self-learning.
Educational technology is "the study and ethical practice of facilitating learning and improving performance by creating, using, and managing appropriate technological processes and resources".
The scheduling of television programming in North America (namely the United States, Canada, and Mexico) must cope with different time zones.
Effort Administrator is a grant management software that consolidates the management and reporting of all things having to do with grants, such as effort certification and time and effort reporting.
In computer networking, egress filtering is the practice of monitoring and potentially restricting the flow of information outbound from one network to another.
(Empresa de Investigação e Desenvolvimento de Electrónica, S.A.) is a Portuguese high tech research and development company, established in 1983.
Einstein v 357 LLC is a United States New York Supreme Court landmark decision which addresses a party's discovery obligations and the safeguarding of evidence.
ejabberd is an XMPP application server, written mainly in the Erlang programming language.
Elbrus-2S+ (Эльбрус-2С+) is a multi-core microprocessor based on the Elbrus 2000 architecture developed by Moscow Center of SPARC Technologies (MCST) There are multiple reports regarding the evolution of this technology for the purpose of import substitution in Russia, which was raised by several ministries on July 2014, due to economic sanctions in response to 2014 pro-Russian unrest in Ukraine.
The Electronic Disturbance Theater (EDT), established in 1997 by performance artist and writer Ricardo Dominguez, is an electronic company of cyber activists, critical theorists, and performance artists who engage in the development of both the theory and practice of non-violent acts of defiance across and between digital and non-digital spaces.
An electronic mailing list or email list is a special use of email that allows for widespread distribution of information to many Internet users.
Electronic News Production System (ENPS) is a software application developed by the Associated Press's Broadcast Technology division for producing, editing, timing, organizing and running news broadcasts.
Electronic Reference Library (ERL) is a client to server approach to networking CD-ROM and magnetic databases by SilverPlatter.
Elive is a non-commercial Linux distribution based on Debian and uses Enlightenment as user interface.
Electronic mail (email or e-mail) is a method of exchanging messages ("mail") between people using electronic devices.
In Internet usage, an email bomb is a form of net abuse consisting of sending huge volumes of email to an address in an attempt to overflow the mailbox or overwhelm the server where the email address is hosted in a denial-of-service attack.
Email forwarding generically refers to the operation of re-sending an email message delivered to one email address to a possibly different email address(es).
En Pointe Technologies, headquartered in El Segundo, California, is a technology solutions provider that supplies I.T. products and services to medium and large enterprises, educational institutions, government agencies and non-profits nationwide.
In networking jargon, the computers that are connected to a computer network are sometimes referred to as end systems.
End-to-end encryption (E2EE) is a system of communication where only the communicating users can read the messages.
Energy Logic is a vendor-neutral approach to achieving energy efficiency in data centers.
Enterprise systems (ES) are large-scale application software packages that support business processes, information flows, reporting, and data analytics in complex organizations.
Entropia, Inc. was a company founded in 1997 that sold distributed computing software for CPU scavenging.
In computing, entropy is the randomness collected by an operating system or application for use in cryptography or other uses that require random data.
EOS memory (for ECC on SIMMs) is an error-correcting memory system built into SIMMs, used to upgrade server-class computers without built-in ECC memory support.
An ephemeral port is a short-lived transport protocol port for Internet Protocol (IP) communications.
VIA EPIA (VIA Embedded Platform Innovative Architecture) is a series of mini-ITX, em-ITX, nano-ITX, pico-ITX and pico-ITXe motherboards with integrated VIA processors.
eRacks Open Source Systems was founded in 1999. The company provides computer systems based on open source software, including various distributions of Linux, *BSD and OpenSolaris, and manufactures rack-mounted servers (including NAS systems, firewalls, mail and web servers), desktops, laptops and netbooks.
Ericom Software, Inc., founded in 1993, is located in Closter, New Jersey, and provides software for enterprise-wide application access and application publishing for server-based computing environments.
eSeL is an art platform in Vienna, Austria.
eSign Genie is a company that provides electronic signature technology through its cloud-based SaaS platform.
Etrian Mystery Dungeon is a role-playing video game for the Nintendo 3DS.
Ettercap is a free and open source network security tool for man-in-the-middle attacks on LAN.
The European Bridges Ensemble (EBE) was established for Internet and network music performance.
The ES-1 was Evans & Sutherland's abortive attempt to enter the supercomputer market.
Everipedia (pronounced ev-ree-pee-dee-a in English) is a for-profit, wiki-based online encyclopedia founded in December 2014.
An evil twin is a fraudulent Wi-Fi access point that appears to be legitimate but is set up to eavesdrop on wireless communications.
EWS-UX is a Unix operating system used by NEC Corporation for its EWS-4800 line of engineering workstations.
Exabyte Corp. was a manufacturer of magnetic tape data storage products headquartered in Boulder, Colorado, United States.
Excalibur BBS was a Windows-based GUI BBS Client / Server software, developed by Excalibur Communications.
Exchange ActiveSync (commonly known as EAS) is a proprietary protocol designed for the synchronization of email, contacts, calendar, tasks, and notes from a messaging server to a smartphone or other mobile devices.
The Extended Industry Standard Architecture (in practice almost always shortened to EISA and frequently pronounced "eee-suh") is a bus standard for IBM PC compatible computers.
Extromatica Network Monitor is a network monitoring application created and maintained by Extromatica company.
Fabrik Inc. is a manufacturer of external hard drives and digital content management software and services.
The Facebook Platform is an umbrella term used to describe the set of services, tools, and products provided by the social networking service Facebook for third-party developers to create their own applications and services that access data in Facebook.
In computing and related technologies such as networking, failover is switching to a redundant or standby computer server, system, hardware component or network upon the failure or abnormal termination of the previously active application, server, system, hardware component, or network.
In distributed computing, failure semantics is used to describe and classify errors that distributed systems can experience.
In a distributed system, failure transparency refers to the extent to which errors and subsequent recoveries of hosts and services within the system are invisible to users and applications.
Family History Centers (FHCs) are branches of the Family History Library in Salt Lake City Utah operated by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).
FAROO is a universal web search engine based on peer-to-peer technology.
Fasthosts Internet Ltd is a provider of Internet access and hosting services based in Gloucester, England.
A fat client (also called heavy, rich or thick client) is a computer (client), in client–server architecture or networks, that typically provides rich functionality independent of the central server.
A fax server is a system installed in a local area network (LAN) server that allows computer users whose computers are attached to the LAN to send and receive fax messages.
Fedora is a Linux distribution developed by the community-supported Fedora Project and sponsored by Red Hat.
Fibre Channel, or FC, is a high-speed network technology (commonly running at 1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 32, and 128 gigabit per second rates) providing in-order, lossless delivery of raw block data, primarily used to connect computer data storage to servers.
A field-programmable gate array (FPGA) is an integrated circuit designed to be configured by a customer or a designer after manufacturing hence "field-programmable".
File eXchange Protocol (FXP) and (FXSP) is a method of data transfer which uses FTP to transfer data from one remote server to another (inter-server) without routing this data through the client's connection.
A file hosting service, cloud storage service, online file storage provider, or cyberlocker is an Internet hosting service specifically designed to host user files.
The File Transfer Protocol (FTP) is a standard network protocol used for the transfer of computer files between a client and server on a computer network.
FileMaker is a cross-platform relational database application from FileMaker Inc., a subsidiary of Apple Inc. It integrates a database engine with a graphical user interface (GUI) and security features, allowing users to modify the database by dragging new elements into layouts, screens, or forms.
FileMaker, Inc. is a computer software company formed in 1998 from the vestiges of Claris as a wholly owned subsidiary of Apple Inc. FileMaker develops, supports and markets the relational database program FileMaker.
FilesAnywhere is the creation of Dallas-based software design and consulting firm, Officeware systems, and is a provider of remote file storage and file sharing for consumers and corporations.
Filetopia is a free, multi-platform peer-to-peer file sharing client, and networking tool that allows users to share files, use chat, and send instant messages.
In computer networking, the Name/Finger protocol and the Finger user information protocol are simple network protocols for the exchange of human-oriented status and user information.
Firefall was a science fiction free-to-play massive multiplayer online open world shooter by Red 5 Studios which was released on July 29, 2014.
Mozilla Firefox 3.0 is a version of the Firefox web browser released on June 17, 2008 by the Mozilla Corporation.
Fireplane is a computer internal interconnect created by Sun Microsystems.
Fle3 is a Web-based learning environment or virtual learning environment.
FlexiScale is a utility computing platform launched by XCalibre Communications in the summer of 2007, and subsequently acquired by Flexiant.
Flowgrind is a testing and benchmarking tool to measure throughput and other metrics for TCP.
Fluoroscopy is an imaging technique that uses X-rays to obtain real-time moving images of the interior of an object.
FMeXtra, now marketed as VuCast and oriented at the broadcast data market like MSN Direct, is an in-band on-channel digital radio broadcasting technology created by Digital Radio Express, now VuCast Media.
Foiwe Info Global Solutions Llp is a management consulting, technology services, Photo and Video Moderation, Content Moderation and outsourcing company headquartered in Bangalore, India.
Folding@home (FAH or F@h) is a distributed computing project for disease research that simulates protein folding, computational drug design, and other types of molecular dynamics.
Foldit is an online puzzle video game about protein folding.
For the Win is the second young adult science fiction novel by Canadian author Cory Doctorow.
Force4 is a development system and framework for the rapid development of rich Internet applications for the connection of databases to different presentation technologies.
forfone is a free VoIP-application which enables the user to make calls, send and share text messages, photos & the user’s current location.
A forking proxy, in the context of a communications system using Session Initiation Protocol (SIP), is a server that attempts to find a correspondent by searching several locations.
A webform, web form or HTML form on a web page allows a user to enter data that is sent to a server for processing.
Form grabbing is a form of malware that works by retrieving authorization and log-in credentials from a web data form before it is passed over the Internet to a secure server.
Form-based authentication is a term of art in the context of Web- and Internet-based online networked computer systems.
The Fort Lee lane closure scandal, also known as the George Washington Bridge lane closure scandal or Bridgegate, is a U.S. political scandal in which a staff member and political appointees of New Jersey Governor Chris Christie (R) colluded to create traffic jams in Fort Lee, New Jersey, by closing lanes at the main toll plaza for the upper level of the George Washington Bridge.
Free and open-source software (FOSS) is software that can be classified as both free software and open-source software.
Released in November 1993.
Freeciv is a single, and multiplayer, turn-based strategy game for workstations and personal computers inspired by the proprietary Sid Meier's Civilization series.
FreeProxy, which runs on Microsoft Windows platforms, was originally developed in 1999 as a method of internet connection sharing.
FreeRADIUS is a modular, high performance free RADIUS suite developed and distributed under the GNU General Public License, version 2, and is free for download and use.
In software engineering, the terms front end and back end refer to the separation of concerns between the presentation layer (front end), and the data access layer (back end) of a piece of software, or the physical infrastructure or hardware.
A front end processor (FEP), or a communications processor, is a small-sized computer which interfaces to the host computer a number of networks, such as SNA, or a number of peripheral devices, such as terminals, disk units, printers and tape units.
FTP Drive is an installable file system and network redirector for NT-based Microsoft Windows operating systems.
Fusker is a type of website or utility that extracts images from a web page, typically from free hosted galleries.
G-Technology is a brand of external storage products designed and marketed for the Macintosh, creative pro, photography and A/V markets.
Gadfly is a relational database management system written in Python.
GAdmintools are a collection of computer programs, specifically application software, which provide a graphical user interface for specific server services running on the Linux operating system.
Gambling in New Jersey includes casino gambling in Atlantic City, the New Jersey Lottery, horse racing, off-track betting, charity gambling, amusement games, and social gambling.
A Game client is a network client that connects an individual user to the main game server, used mainly in multiplayer video games.
Game programming, a subset of game development, is the software development of video games.
A game server (also sometimes referred to as a host) is a server which is the authoritative source of events in a multiplayer video game.
GameFAQs is a website that hosts FAQs and walkthroughs for video games.
GameSpy was a provider of online multiplayer and matchmaking middleware for video games.
The Garbage-first collector (G1) is a garbage collection algorithm introduced in the Oracle HotSpot Java virtual machine (JVM) 6 and supported from 7 Update 4.
A gateway is the piece of networking hardware used in telecommunications via communications networks that allows data to flow from one discrete network to another.
Gateway Inc. was an American computer hardware company based in South Dakota and later California, that developed, manufactured, supported, and marketed a wide range of personal computers, computer monitors, servers, and computer accessories.
GConf was a system used by the GNOME desktop environment for storing configuration settings for the desktop and applications.
Gearman is an open source application framework designed to distribute appropriate computer tasks to multiple computers, so large tasks can be done more quickly.
GendBuntu is a version of Ubuntu adapted for use by France's National Gendarmerie.
Gentoo Linux (pronounced) is a Linux distribution built using the Portage package management system.
The Geography Cup is an online, international competition between the United States and the United Kingdom, with the aim of determining which nation collectively knows more about geography.
Ghosts I–IV is the sixth studio album by American industrial rock band Nine Inch Nails, released on March 2, 2008 by The Null Corporation.
Gigabyte Technology Co., Ltd., is an international manufacturer and distributor of computer hardware products.
glFTPd is a freely available FTP server which runs on Unix, Linux, and BSD operating systems.
Ongoing news reports in the international media have revealed operational details about the United States National Security Agency (NSA) and its international partners' global surveillance of foreign nationals and U.S. citizens.
This is a glossary of terms relating to computer hardware – physical computer hardware, architectural issues, and peripherals.
GNU Hurd is the multiserver microkernel written as part of GNU.
GraphOn GO-Global is remote access/application publishing software that allows users to access and run Windows, Linux, and UNIX applications installed on a central server.
The GLib Object System, or GObject, is a free software library providing a portable object system and transparent cross-language interoperability.
Gold sink is an economic process by which a video game's ingame currency ('gold'), or any item that can be valued against it, is removed.
Google Analytics is a freemium web analytics service offered by Google that tracks and reports website traffic.
The Google barges were a group of four floating barges built between 2010 and 2012, intended by Google to serve as "an interactive space where people can learn about new technology", possibly as luxury showrooms for Google Glass and other products on an invitation-only basis.
Google data centers are the large data center facilities Google uses to provide their services, which combine large amounts of digital storage (mainly hard drives and SSDs), compute nodes organized in aisles of racks, internal and external networking, environmental controls (mainly cooling and dehumidification), and operations software (especially as concerns load balancing and fault tolerance).
Google Fiber is part of the Access division of Alphabet Inc. It provides fiber-to-the-premises service in the United States, providing broadband Internet and IPTV to a small and slowly increasing number of locations.
Google Video was a free video hosting service from Google, similar to YouTube, that allowed video clips to be hosted on Google servers and embedded on to other websites.
Government Engineering College, Hassan(GECH) is an engineering college located in Hassan, Karnataka, India.
GPS aircraft tracking is a means of tracking the position of an aircraft fitted with a GPS receiver.
Since the Global Positioning System (GPS) was introduced in the late 1980s there have been many attempts to integrate it into a navigation-assistance system for blind and visually impaired people.
A GPS tracking unit is a GPS device, normally carried by a moving vehicle or person, that uses the Global Positioning System (GPS) to track the device’s movements, at intervals, and to determine its location, and its carrier.
Graphics BBS (GBBS) was a bulletin board system server developed from 1989-1992 by 0Eric Anderson as part of his thesis at Chisholm Institute of Technology.
Founded in March 2003, Gravity Interactive LLC was created to host games for North America developed by GRAVITY Co., Ltd..
The Great Internet Mersenne Prime Search (GIMPS) is a collaborative project of volunteers who use freely available software to search for Mersenne prime numbers.
The Green Box (GB) is a large metal container, designed and utilized for free public disposal and recycling of electronic waste.
Bull SAS (also known as Groupe Bull, Bull Information Systems, or simply Bull) is a French-owned computer company headquartered in Les Clayes-sous-Bois, in the western suburbs of Paris.
Grub is an open source distributed search crawler platform.
Guerrilla Mail is a free disposable email address service launched in 2006.
Guided tour puzzle (GTP) protocol is a cryptographic protocol for mitigating application layer denial of service attacks.
Gyazo is an open source and free screenshot program for Windows, Mac OS X and Linux.
Habitat is a massively multiplayer online role-playing game (MMORPG) developed by LucasArts.
A hackerspace (also referred to as a hacklab, hackspace or makerspace) is a community-operated, often not for profit (501(c)(3) in the United States), work space where people with common interests, often in computers, machining, technology, science, digital art or electronic art, can meet, socialize and collaborate.
HackThisSite.org, commonly referred to as HTS, is an online hacking and security website founded by Jeremy Hammond, with the site being maintained by a members of the community after his departure.
In Internet activism, hacktivism or hactivism (a portmanteau of hack and activism) is the subversive use of computers and computer networks to promote a political agenda or a social change.
Haiku is a free and open-source operating system compatible with the now discontinued BeOS.
SPARC64 is a microprocessor developed by HAL Computer Systems and fabricated by Fujitsu.
Halo 2 is a 2004 first-person shooter video game developed by Bungie.
A hand pay (or handpay) is a condition where a slot machine cannot pay the patron in the typical manner, requiring the casino staff (such as the floor attendant or cashier) to pay the customer out manually (i.e. by hand).
In computing, a hang or freeze occurs when either a computer program or system ceases to respond to inputs.
A hard disk drive (HDD), hard disk, hard drive or fixed disk is an electromechanical data storage device that uses magnetic storage to store and retrieve digital information using one or more rigid rapidly rotating disks (platters) coated with magnetic material.
A hard disk drive failure occurs when a hard disk drive malfunctions and the stored information cannot be accessed with a properly configured computer.
In computing, hardware acceleration is the use of computer hardware to perform some functions more efficiently than is possible in software running on a more general-purpose CPU.
A hardware browser is a tool for displaying related resources under the server or network hardware devices, and allows users to interact with the hardware.
Hardware security as a discipline originated out of cryptographic engineering and involves hardware design, access control, secure multi-party computation, secure key storage, ensuring code authenticity, measures to ensure that the supply chain that built the product is secure among other things.
A hardware security module (HSM) is a physical computing device that safeguards and manages digital keys for strong authentication and provides cryptoprocessing.
Hardware virtualization is the virtualization of computers as complete hardware platforms, certain logical abstractions of their componentry, or only the functionality required to run various operating systems.
HavenCo Limited was a data haven, data hosting services company, founded in 2000 to operate from Sealand, a self-declared sovereign principality that occupies a man-made former World War II defensive facility originally known as Roughs Tower located approximately six miles from the coast of Suffolk, southeast England.
Headless software (e.g. "headless java" or "headless Linux") is software capable of working on a device without a graphical user interface.
The Heinrich Böll Foundation (German: Heinrich-Böll-Stiftung e.V., hbs) is a German, legally independent political foundation.
Helix ALM, formerly called TestTrack, is application lifecycle management (ALM) software developed by Perforce.
A help desk is a resource intended to provide the customer or end user with information and support related to a company's or institution's products and services.
Hierarchical routing is a method of routing in networks that is based on hierarchical addressing.
High-availability clusters (also known as HA clusters or fail-over clusters) are groups of computers that support server applications that can be reliably utilized with a minimum amount of down-time.
The history and implementations of ZFS covers the development of the ZFS file system.
Apple Inc., formerly Apple Computer, Inc., is a multinational corporation that creates consumer electronics, personal computers, servers, and computer software, and is a digital distributor of media content.
The history of Linux began in 1991 with the commencement of a personal project by Finnish student Linus Torvalds to create a new free operating system kernel.
Microsoft is a multinational computer technology corporation.
The history of the personal computer as a mass-market consumer electronic device began with the microcomputer revolution of the 1980s.
The World Wide Web ("WWW" or simply the "Web") is a global information medium which users can read and write via computers connected to the Internet.
Wikipedia began with its launch on 15 January 2001, two days after the domain was registered by Jimmy Wales and Larry Sanger.
Hit Music Radio formerly TYP (The Yorkshire People) radio was an Internet radio station which broadcast 24 hours a day, 7 days a week playing a variety of music from the 1970s to the present day.
Hit-and-run DDoS is a type of denial-of-service (DDoS) attack that uses short bursts of high volume attacks in random intervals, spanning a time frame of days or weeks.
() is a Japanese multinational conglomerate company headquartered in Chiyoda, Tokyo, Japan.
Home health care software sometimes referred to as home care software or home health software falls under the broad category of health care information technology (HIT).
A home server is a computing server located in a private residence providing services to other devices inside or outside the household through a home network or the Internet.
is a role-playing video game for the Nintendo GameCube developed and published by Chunsoft, and was released in Japan on April 29, 2005.
Honeyd is an open source computer program created by Niels Provos that allows a user to set up and run multiple virtual hosts on a computer network.
Hong Kong Central Library is the largest library in Hong Kong, flagship library of Hong Kong Public Libraries (HKPL) and using of Hong Kong Public Library headquarter, functioning as the territory's National Library.
A network host is a computer or other device connected to a computer network.
Hot swapping (frequently inaccurately called hot plugging) is replacing or adding components without stopping or shutting down the system.
Hotline Communications Limited (HCL) was a software company founded in 1997, based in Toronto, Canada, with employees also in the United States and Australia.
HotSpot, released as Java HotSpot Performance Engine, is a Java virtual machine for desktop and server computers, maintained and distributed by Oracle Corporation.
HoverRace is a racing video game created by GrokkSoft in 1996 as shareware.
HP 9000 is a line of workstation and server computer systems produced by the Hewlett-Packard Company (HP).
HP BASIC for OpenVMS is the latest name for a dialect of the BASIC programming language created by Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC) and now owned by Hewlett-Packard Enterprise (HPE).
HP Cloud was a set of cloud computing services available from Hewlett-Packard (HP) that offered public cloud, private cloud, hybrid cloud, managed private cloud, and other cloud services.
HP Integrity is a series of server computers produced by Hewlett Packard Enterprise (formerly Hewlett-Packard) since 2003, based on the Itanium processor.
Integrity Virtual Machines is software from Hewlett-Packard that allows multiple virtual machines to run concurrently on any Itanium server running HP-UX, notably the HP Integrity line.
HP Reliable Transaction Router (RTR) is a transactional middleware for computer software, marketed by Hewlett Packard.
HP SiteScope is agentless monitoring software focused on monitoring the availability and performance of distributed IT infrastructures, including Servers, Network devices and services, Applications and application components, operating systems and various IT enterprise components.
The HP Superdome is a high-end server computer developed and produced by Hewlett Packard Enterprise (formerly Hewlett-Packard).
Interex EMEA was the EMEA HP Users Organisation, representing the user community of Hewlett-Packard computers.
HP-UX (from "Hewlett Packard Unix") is Hewlett Packard Enterprise's proprietary implementation of the Unix operating system, based on UNIX System V (initially System III) and first released in 1984.
The HTTP 404, 404 Not Found and 404 error message is a Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP) standard response code, in computer network communications, to indicate that the client was able to communicate with a given server, but the server could not find what was requested.
Microsoft Hyper-V, codenamed Viridian and formerly known as Windows Server Virtualization, is a native hypervisor; it can create virtual machines on x86-64 systems running Windows.
HyTelnet (sometimes rendered Hytelnet or HYTELNET) was an early attempt to create a universal or at least simpler interface for the various Telnet-based information resources available before the World Wide Web.
Input/output (I/O) virtualization is a methodology to simplify management, lower costs and improve performance of servers in enterprise environments.
The IBM 6400 family of line matrix printers are modern highspeed business computer printers introduced by IBM in 1995.
AIX (Advanced Interactive eXecutive, pronounced) is a series of proprietary Unix operating systems developed and sold by IBM for several of its computer platforms.
The IBM Data Warehousing Balanced Configuration Unit is a family of data warehousing server (computing)s from IBM.
C2T (an abbreviatrion for Cable Chaining Technology) is an IBM technology for KVM (keyboard, video, mouse) chaining.
IBM Lotus Expeditor is a software framework by IBM's Lotus Software division for the construction, integration, and deployment of "managed client applications", which are client applications that are deployed from, configured, and managed onto a desktop, usually by a remote server.
The Personal System/2 or PS/2 was IBM's third generation of personal computers.
The IBM POWER ISA is a reduced instruction set computer (RISC) instruction set architecture (ISA) developed by IBM.
IBM has a series of high performance microprocessors called POWER followed by a number designating generation, i.e. POWER1, POWER2, POWER3 and so forth up to the latest POWER9.
The IBM RS64 is a family of microprocessors that were used in the late 1990s in IBM's RS/6000 and AS/400 servers.
The IBM System x computers formed a sub-brand of International Business Machines (IBM's) System brand servers, focusing on x86 processor equipped servers.
The System/38 was a midrange computer server platform manufactured and sold by the IBM Corporation.
Systems Network Architecture (SNA) is IBM's proprietary networking architecture, created in 1974.
The IBM WebSphere Host On-Demand Server, or HOD as it is commonly known is a Java application that runs on a Server that is deliverable via modern web servers such as the Apache web server.
Icecast is a streaming media project released as free software maintained by the Xiph.org Foundation.
iCloud is a cloud storage and cloud computing service from Apple Inc. launched on October 12, 2011.
The IdeaCentre is a line of consumer-oriented desktop computers.
IEEE 1394 is an interface standard for a serial bus for high-speed communications and isochronous real-time data transfer.
ilkposta is a free webmail service, located in Istanbul, Turkey.
An image hosting service allows individuals to upload images to an Internet website.
An image server is web server software which specializes in delivering (and often modifying) images.
In email technology, IDLE is an IMAP feature described in RFC 2177 that allows a client to indicate to the server that it is ready to accept real-time notifications.
In Rainbows is the seventh studio album by English rock band Radiohead, self-released on 10 October 2007 as a pay-what-you-want download.
InciWeb is an interagency all-risk incident web information management system provided by the United States Forest Service released in 2004.
The Independent Media Center (also known as Indymedia or IMC) is a far-left open publishing network of journalist collectives that report on political and social issues.
TIRS Infocos Informática is a Brazilian company specialized in providing services and products related to computer networks.
An information commons is an information system, such as a physical library or online community, that exists to produce, conserve, and preserve information for current and future generations.
An information security operations center ("ISOC" or "SOC") is a facility where enterprise information systems (web sites, applications, databases, data centers and servers, networks, desktops and other endpoints) are monitored, assessed, and defended.
ING Bank (Australia) Limited (trading as ING) is an Australian direct bank and a wholly owned subsidiary of the multinational Dutch bank, ING Group.
Ingo Molnár, employed by Red Hat as of May 2013, is a Hungarian Linux hacker.
Instant messaging (IM) technology is a type of online chat that offers real-time text transmission over the Internet.
InStore Audio Network (also known as ISAN) is a retail media provider of narrowcast in-store background music, in-store video content and advertising for delivery within supermarkets and drugstores.
The Intel 80286 (also marketed as the iAPX 286 and often called Intel 286) is a 16-bit microprocessor that was introduced on 1 February 1982.
Intel Atom is the brand name for a line of ultra-low-voltage IA-32 and x86-64 microprocessors by Intel Corporation.
Intelligent dance music (commonly abbreviated as IDM) is a form of electronic music that emerged in the early 1990s, characterized by an abstract or "cerebral" sound better suited for home listening than dancing.
Intelligent documents are electronic documents with more functionality than a page designed to emulate paper.
The Intelligent Platform Management Interface (IPMI) is a set of computer interface specifications for an autonomous computer subsystem that provides management and monitoring capabilities independently of the host system's CPU, firmware (BIOS or UEFI) and operating system.
In computer network protocol design, inter-server communication is an extension of the client–server model in which data are exchanged directly between servers.
Intergraph Corporation is an American software development and services company.
InterMezzo was a distributed file system written for the Linux kernel, distributed under the GNU General Public License.
The Internet is the global system of interconnected computer networks that use the Internet protocol suite (TCP/IP) to link devices worldwide.
An Internet chess server (ICS) is an external server that provides the facility to play, discuss, and view the board game of chess over the Internet.
The Internet Control Message Protocol (ICMP) is a supporting protocol in the Internet protocol suite.
Microsoft Internet Explorer 5 (IE5) is a graphical web browser and one of the main participants of the first browser war.
An Internet hosting service is a service that runs Internet servers, allowing organizations and individuals to serve content to the Internet.
In computing, the Internet Message Access Protocol (IMAP) is an Internet standard protocol used by email clients to retrieve email messages from a mail server over a TCP/IP connection.
An Internet radio device, also called network music player is a hardware device that is capable of receiving and playing streamed media from either Internet radio stations or a home network.
Internet Relay Chat (IRC) is an application layer protocol that facilitates communication in the form of text.
Intrexx is a cross-platform integrated development environment for the creation and operation of web-based applications, enterprise portals and intranet portals.
An invitation system is a method of encouraging people to join an organization, such as a club or a website.
iomart Group is a Scottish information technology and cloud computing company that was founded in 1998 by entrepreneur Angus MacSween.
ioSafe is a manufacturer of disaster protected hard drives and network attached storage NAS appliances.
Iperf is a widely used tool for network performance measurement and tuning.
iPhone is a line of smartphones designed and marketed by Apple Inc. The iPhone line of products use Apple's iOS mobile operating system software.
IPv4 address exhaustion is the depletion of the pool of unallocated IPv4 addresses.
IRC scripts are a way of shortening commands and responding automatically to certain events while connected to an IRC Network.
An IRCd, short for Internet Relay Chat daemon, is server software that implements the IRC protocol, enabling people to talk to each other via the Internet (exchanging textual messages in real time).
ISN is an initialism that can stand for.
The IRCAM Signal Processing Workstation (ISPW) was a hardware DSP platform developed by IRCAM and the Ariel Corporation in the late 1980s.
ISURU Linux (ඉසුරු ලිනක්ස්) is an operating system developed by the Ministry of Education, Sri Lanka.
isyVmon was a computer system and network monitoring software application system created by iT-CUBE SYSTEMS.
The IT Baseline Protection Catalogs, or IT-Grundschutz-Kataloge, ("IT Baseline Protection Manual" before 2005) are a collection of documents from the German Federal Office for Security in Information Technology (BSI) that provide useful information for detecting weaknesses and combating attacks in the information technology (IT) environment (IT cluster).
This entry describes performance management in an Information Technology context.
Itanium is a family of 64-bit Intel microprocessors that implement the Intel Itanium architecture (formerly called IA-64).
Itautec is a Brazilian electronics company that was founded in 1979.
ITS Platform is a Danish project which will develop and test the next generation of technologies in the field of ITS equipment in the years from 2010 to 2013.
In computers, J2STask is a software product that was developed by J2S to streamline the workflow of people who process digital raster graphics (or Encapsulated PostScript) files.
jabberd14 (formerly known as jabberd) is a cross-platform XMPP server daemon.
Janella Salvador (born March 30, 1998) is a Filipino actress and singer.
Jarkko Oikarinen (born 16 August 1967, in Kuusamo, Finland) is the inventor of the first Internet chat network, called Internet Relay Chat (IRC), where he is known as WiZ.
Java is a set of computer software and specifications developed by James Gosling at Sun Microsystems, which was later acquired by the Oracle Corporation, that provides a system for developing application software and deploying it in a cross-platform computing environment.
A Java applet was a small application that is written in the Java programming language, or another programming language that compiles to Java bytecode, and delivered to users in the form of Java bytecode.
Java Platform, Standard Edition (Java SE) is a computing platform for development and deployment of portable code for desktop and server environments.
A Java servlet is a Java program that extends the capabilities of a server.
Jerome Heckenkamp (October 28, 1979 – March 8, 2016) was an Australian-American computer expert.
JFire was an Enterprise Resource Planning and Customer Relationship Management system.
Jiang Lijun (born 1965) is a Chinese freelance writer.
In computing, a job is a unit of work or unit of execution (that performs said work).
A joe job is a spamming technique that sends out unsolicited e-mails using spoofed sender data.
Johan "Julf" Helsingius, born in 1961 in Helsinki, Finland, started and ran the Anon.penet.fi internet remailer.
John Napier Tye (born c. 1976) is a former official of the U.S. State Department who came forward in 2014 as a whistleblower seeking to publicize certain electronic surveillance practices of the U.S. government under Executive Order 12333.
Join Network Studio() of Northeast Normal University China is affiliated with of NENU.
The Joint Communications Unit (JCU) is a technical unit of the United States Special Operations Command charged to standardize and ensure interoperability of communication procedures and equipment of the Joint Special Operations Command and its subordinate units.
Jolt Online Gaming was an online gaming company hosted in Ireland.
Jonathan Joseph James (December 12, 1983 – May 18, 2008) was an American hacker who was the first juvenile incarcerated for cybercrime in the United States.
JouleX was a software company that specializes in monitoring and control of the power consumption of computers and associated devices attached to networks.
Judith "Judy" L. Estrin (born 1954 or 1955) is an American Internet pioneer, entrepreneur, business executive, and author.
Jughead is a search engine system for the Gopher protocol.
Juniper J-Series is a series of enterprise routers designed and manufactured by Juniper Networks.
The Kavkaz Center (Кавказ-центр) (KC, literally Caucasus center) is a privately run website/portal which aims to be "a Chechen internet agency which is independent, international and Islamic".
KEMP Technologies, Inc.
KernelCare is a live kernel patching service that provides security patches and bugfixes for a range of popular Linux kernels that can be installed without rebooting the system.
In cryptography, a key distribution center (KDC) is part of a cryptosystem intended to reduce the risks inherent in exchanging keys.
A key ring is a file which contains multiple public keys of certificate authority (CA).
Kii Corporation is a company that provides mobile backend as a service (MBaaS), distribution partnerships and venture capital.
In computing, kill pill is a term given to mechanisms and technologies designed to render systems useless either by user command, or under a predefined set of circumstances.
Kingston Technology Corporation is an American, privately held, multinational computer technology corporation that develops, manufactures, sells and supports flash memory products and other computer-related memory products.
Kiwix is a free and open-source offline web browser created by Emmanuel Engelhart and Renaud Gaudin in 2007.
Knot DNS is an open-source server for the Domain Name System.
Kolab is a free and open source groupware suite.
Kuwait College of Science and Technology (KCST) is a private university in Kuwait which imparts undergraduate education in science and technology.
KXSC (1560 AM) is the student-run college radio station at the University of Southern California.
In online gaming, lag is a noticeable delay between the action of players and the reaction of the server in a video game.
LAN Manager was a Network operating system (NOS) available from multiple vendors and developed by Microsoft in cooperation with 3Com Corporation.
A LAN Messenger is a instant messaging program designed for use within a single local area network (LAN).
The Language Server Protocol (LSP) is an open, JSON-RPC-based protocol for use between source code editors or integrated development environments (IDEs) and servers that provide programming language-specific features.
Lanix is a Mexican multinational company based in Hermosillo, Mexico.
Lawrence Edward Page (born March 26, 1973) is an American computer scientist and Internet entrepreneur who co-founded Google with Sergey Brin.
The LEAF Project (Linux Embedded Appliance Framework Project) is a collection of Linux distributions that began as a fork from the Linux Router Project (LRP) "linux-on-a-floppy" distribution.
Leaseweb is a cloud hosting provider with offices in Europe, Asia and the United States.
Lebowakgomo High School is a high school located in Lebowakgomo, Limpopo (formerly known as Lebowa), South Africa.
Lecture recording refers to the process of recording and archiving the content of a lecture, conference, or seminar.
Legend Holdings Corporation is a Chinese investment holding company with interests in finance, real estate, and information technology, and the controlling shareholder of its better-known subsidiary, the Lenovo Group.
Lenovo Group Ltd. or Lenovo PC International, often shortened to Lenovo (formerly stylized as lenovo), is a Chinese multinational technology company with headquarters in Beijing, China and Morrisville, North Carolina.
LHC@home is a distributed computing project for particle physics based on the Berkeley Open Infrastructure for Network Computing (BOINC) platform.
libevent is a software library that provides asynchronous event notification.
LIBOX was a free platform that allowed users to access and share their high definition media collections, including video, photos and music, across various devices and with friends.
Libranet was an operating system based on Debian GNU/Linux.
Library technical services are the processing and maintenance activities of a library's collection.
Libreboot (formerly known as GNU Libreboot) is a free software project aimed at replacing the proprietary BIOS firmware found in most computers with a libre, lightweight system designed to perform only the minimum number of tasks necessary to load and run a modern 32-bit or 64-bit operating system.
License borrowing is a feature that allows a user to run software on a computer that is not continuously connected to the license server on the network.
LimeSurvey (formerly PHPSurveyor) is a free and open source on-line statistical survey web app written in PHP based on a MySQL, SQLite, PostgreSQL or MSSQL database, distributed under the GNU General Public License.
Link rot (or linkrot) is the process by which hyperlinks on individual websites or the Internet in general point to web pages, servers or other resources that have become permanently unavailable.
LinkedIn is a business and employment-oriented service that operates via websites and mobile apps.
Linus Benedict Torvalds (born December 28, 1969) is a Finnish-American software engineer who is the creator, and historically, the principal developer of the Linux kernel, which became the kernel for operating systems such as the Linux operating systems, Android, and Chrome OS.
The Linutop is a small, light, environmentally friendly Nettop computer containing a metal case and no moving parts, that runs the Linutop OS (a customized version of Linux based on the Xubuntu and Ubuntu/XFCE distribution).
Linux is a family of free and open-source software operating systems built around the Linux kernel.
Linux adoption is the adoption of Linux computer operating systems (OS) by households, nonprofit organizations, businesses, and governments.
The Linux console is a system console internal to the Linux kernel (a system console is the device which receives all kernel messages and warnings and which allows logins in single user mode).
The Linux kernel is an open-source monolithic Unix-like computer operating system kernel.
Linux kernel-based operating systems have been widely adopted in a very wide range of uses.
Linux Vacation / Eastern Europe (LVEE) is an annual international conference of developers and users of free and open source software.
LinuxEDU is a Linux distribution based on Ubuntu (operating system).
LinuxForums.org is a community-driven website owned by MAS Media Inc.
In computing, Linux-IO (LIO) Target is an open-source implementation of the SCSI target that has become the standard one included in the Linux kernel.
Liquid Computing was an information technology business that sold servers, storage, and networking systems.
This is a listing of Oracle Corporation's corporate acquisitions, including acquisitions of both companies and individual products.
The following is a list of notable software for creating, modifying and deploying Adobe Flash and Adobe Shockwave format.
The Lua programming language is a lightweight multi-paradigm language designed primarily for embedded systems and clients.
This is a list of companies traded on the JSE.
This list of computer size categories attempts to list commonly used categories of computer by the physical size of the device and its chassis or case, in descending order of size.
Dell PowerEdge is a server line by Dell, following the naming convention for other Dell products: the PowerVault (data storage) and the PowerConnect (data transfer & switches).
Below is a list of FTP commands that may be sent to an FTP server, including all commands that are standardized in RFC 959 by the IETF.
FTP server return codes always have three digits, and each digit has a special meaning.
Fujitsu, a multinational computer hardware and IT services company, provides services and consulting as well as a range of products including computing products, software, telecommunications, microelectronics, and more.
This is a list of the highest-funded equity crowdfunding projects.
The Intel Atom is Intel's line of low-power, low-cost and low-performance x86 and x86-64 microprocessors.
The Itanium from Intel is a high-end server and supercomputer microprocessor.
This is a list of all Internet Relay Chat commands from RFC 1459, RFC 2812, and extensions added to major IRC daemons.
This article describes the undergraduate dorms at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, with a focus on student culture and dormitory life (including meal options).
Google is a computer software and a web search engine company that acquired, on average, more than one company per week in 2010 and 2011.
The following notable companies manufacture Network-attached Storage devices.
Silicon Valley is an American television sitcom created by Mike Judge, John Altschuler and Dave Krinsky.
This is an alphabetical list of notable technology terms.
An unusual unit of measurement is a unit of measurement that does not form part of a coherent system of measurement; especially in that its exact quantity may not be well known or that it may be an inconvenient multiple or fraction of base units in such systems.
A number of video games were selected by the Museum of Modern Art, located in New York City, as part of its permanent collection.
Live distributed object (also abbreviated as live object) refers to a running instance of a distributed multi-party (or peer-to-peer) protocol, viewed from the object-oriented perspective, as an entity that has a distinct identity, may encapsulate internal state and threads of execution, and that exhibits a well-defined externally visible behavior.
Live for Speed (LFS) is a racing simulator developed by a three-person team comprising Scawen Roberts, Eric Bailey, and Victor van Vlaardingen.
In computing, load balancing improves the distribution of workloads across multiple computing resources, such as computers, a computer cluster, network links, central processing units, or disk drives.
In computing, a log file is a file that records either events that occur in an operating system or other software runs, or messages between different users of a communication software.
Logging as a service (LaaS) is an IT architectural model for centrally ingesting and collecting any type of log files coming from any given source or location; such as servers, applications, devices etc.
A logical disk, logical volume or virtual disk (VD or vdisk for short) is a virtual device that provides an area of usable storage capacity on one or more physical disk drive(s) in a computer system.
Looking Glass servers are computers on the Internet running one of a variety of publicly available Looking Glass software implementations.
The Louise-Schroeder-Gymnasium is situated in the Allach-Untermenzing district of Munich on Pfarrer-Grimm Street in Bavaria, Germany.
In computing, LBX, or Low Bandwidth X, was a protocol to use the X Window System over network links with low bandwidth and high latency.
Low-definition television (LDTV) refers to television systems that have a lower screen resolution than standard-definition television systems.
lsh is a free software implementation of the Secure Shell (SSH) protocol version 2, by the GNU Project including both server and client programs.
Luidia, Inc. produces portable interactive whiteboard technology for classrooms and conference rooms.
Lulz Security, commonly abbreviated as LulzSec, was a black hat computer hacking group that claimed responsibility for several high profile attacks, including the compromise of user accounts from Sony Pictures in 2011.
The Mac mini (marketed and branded with lowercase "mini" as Mac mini) is a small desktop computer manufactured by Apple Inc. Like earlier mini-ITX PC designs, it is square and tall.
Mac OS X Leopard (version 10.5) is the sixth major release of Mac OS X (now named macOS), Apple's desktop and server operating system for Macintosh computers.
Mac OS X Tiger (version 10.4) is the fifth major release of Mac OS X (now named macOS), Apple's desktop and server operating system for Mac computers.
The Mac Pro is a series of workstation and server computers designed, manufactured and sold by Apple Inc. since 2006.
MAC spoofing is a technique for changing a factory-assigned Media Access Control (MAC) address of a network interface on a networked device.
A machine is a device that uses energy to perform some activity or task.
The Macintosh (pronounced as; branded as Mac since 1998) is a family of personal computers designed, manufactured, and sold by Apple Inc. since January 1984.
The family of Macintosh operating systems developed by Apple Inc. includes the graphical user interface-based operating systems it has designed for use with its Macintosh series of personal computers since 1984, as well as the related system software it once created for compatible third-party systems.
macOS Server, formerly Mac OS X Server and OS X Server, is a separately sold operating system add-on which provides additional server programs along with management and administration tools for macOS.
macOS Sierra (version 10.12) is the thirteenth major release of macOS (previously), Apple Inc.'s desktop and server operating system for Macintosh computers.
A Mailslot is a one-way interprocess communication mechanism, available on the Microsoft Windows operating system, that allows communication between processes both locally and over a network.
A mainframe audit is a comprehensive inspection of computer processes, security, and procedures,with recommendations for improvement.
Mainframe computers (colloquially referred to as "big iron") are computers used primarily by large organizations for critical applications; bulk data processing, such as census, industry and consumer statistics, enterprise resource planning; and transaction processing.
Malaysiakini (Meaning in English: "Malaysia Today") is an online news portal published in English, Malay, Chinese and Tamil.
Malware (a portmanteau for malicious software) is any software intentionally designed to cause damage to a computer, server or computer network.
Windows Vista contains a range of new technologies and features that are intended to help network administrators and power users better manage their systems.
Mandriva Linux (a fusion of the French distribution Mandrakelinux or Mandrake Linux and the Brazilian distribution Conectiva Linux) was a Linux distribution by Mandriva.
Mapbender is a graduated project of the Open Source Geospatial Foundation.
Marabunta is a fully distributed software application for anonymous P2P.
The MarioNet Internet Appliance is an application that runs on a server and sends pre-rendered graphical images to a light-weight client for display.
Marorka is a company which specializes in marine energy management.
The Marquesas Islands (Îles Marquises or Archipel des Marquises or Marquises; Marquesan: Te Henua (K)enana (North Marquesan) and Te FenuaEnata (South Marquesan), both meaning "the land of men") are a group of volcanic islands in French Polynesia, an overseas collectivity of France in the southern Pacific Ocean.
A mashup (computer industry jargon), in web development, is a web page or web application that uses content from more than one source to create a single new service displayed in a single graphical interface.
Massive Incorporated was an advertising company that provided software and services to dynamically host advertisements within video games.
Massively multiplayer online role-playing games (MMORPGs) are a combination of role-playing video games and massively multiplayer online games in which a very large number of players interact with one another within a virtual world.
A massively parallel processor array, also known as a multi purpose processor array (MPPA) is a type of integrated circuit which has a massively parallel array of hundreds or thousands of CPUs and RAM memories.
McAfee, Inc. (formerly known as Intel Security Group from 2014–2017) is an American global computer security software company headquartered in Santa Clara, California and claims to be the world's largest dedicated security technology company.
The media of Brunei are strictly controlled by the government under Sultan Hassanal Bolkiah, which has effectively imposed martial law in the country since the Brunei Revolt of 1962.
A media server refers either to a dedicated computer appliance or to a specialized application software, ranging from an enterprise class machine providing video on demand, to, more commonly, a small personal computer or NAS (Network Attached Storage) for the home, dedicated for storing various digital media (meaning digital videos/movies, audio/music, and picture files).
MediaDefender, Inc. now (Peer Media Technologies) was a company that fought copyright infringement that offered services designed to prevent alleged copyright infringement using peer-to-peer distribution.
MediaWiki is a free and open-source wiki software.
MEMOrg is a proprietary software program, owned by the translation company Serious Business, located in Bucharest, Romania.
In computing, a memory module is a printed circuit board on which memory integrated circuits are mounted.
Memory scrubbing consists of reading from each computer memory location, correcting bit errors (if any) with an error-correcting code (ECC), and writing the corrected data back to the same location.
Message passing is an inherent element of all computer clusters.
A message-waiting indicator (MWI) in telephony, is a Telcordia Technologies (formerly Bellcore) term for an FSK-based telephone calling feature that illuminates an LED on selected telephones to notify a telephone user of waiting voicemail messages on most North American public telephone networks and PBXs.
Metronome is a light-weight XMPP server written in Lua based on Prosody.
Mibbit is a web-based client for web browsers that supports Internet Relay Chat (IRC), Yahoo! Messenger, and Twitter.
Michael Saul Dell (born February 23, 1965) is an American businessman, investor, philanthropist, and author.
MSI (Micro-Star International Co., Ltd, Chinese: 微星科技股份有限公司), stylized as MSi is a Taiwanese multinational information technology corporation headquartered in New Taipei City, Taiwan.
A data center 64 bit microserver is a server class computer which is based on a system on a chip (SoC).
Microsoft BackOffice Server is a discontinued computer software package featuring Windows NT Server and other Microsoft server products that ran on NT Server.
Microsoft Cluster Server (MSCS) is a computer program that allows server computers to work together as a computer cluster, to provide failover and increased availability of applications, or parallel calculating power in case of high-performance computing (HPC) clusters (as in supercomputing).
Microsoft engineering groups are the operating divisions of Microsoft.
Microsoft Forefront is a discontinued family of line-of-business security software by Microsoft Corporation.
Microsoft Office is a family of client software, server software, and services developed by Microsoft.
Microsoft Product Activation is a DRM technology used by Microsoft Corporation in several of its computer software programs, most notably its Windows operating system and its Office productivity suite.
Microsoft Servers (previously called Windows Server System) is a brand that encompasses Microsoft's server products.
Microsoft Windows is a group of several graphical operating system families, all of which are developed, marketed, and sold by Microsoft.
In computing, Microwindows is a windowing system which is full featured enough to be used on a PC or a PDA.
Midrange computers, or midrange systems, are a class of computer systems which fall in between mainframe computers and microcomputers.
Mikael Storsjö (born December 22, 1957) is a Finnish IT entrepreneur, journalist and non-governmental organization activist.
MikroMikko was a Finnish line of microcomputers released by Nokia Corporation's computer division Nokia Data from 1981 through 1987.
A minicomputer, or colloquially mini, is a class of smaller computers that was developed in the mid-1960s and sold for much less than mainframe and mid-size computers from IBM and its direct competitors.
MINIX 3 is a project to create a small, high availability, high functioning Unix-like operating system.
MIPS (an acronym for Microprocessor without Interlocked Pipeline Stages) is a reduced instruction set computer (RISC) instruction set architecture (ISA)Price, Charles (September 1995).
The MIPS Magnum was a line of computer workstations designed by MIPS Computer Systems, Inc. and based on the MIPS series of RISC microprocessors.
RISC/os is a discontinued UNIX operating system developed by MIPS Computer Systems, Inc. from 1985 to 1992, for their computer workstations and servers, such as the MIPS M/120 server or MIPS Magnum workstation.
Mister Splashy Pants, or Mr Splashypants, is a humpback whale in the South Pacific Ocean.
MiTAC Holdings Corporation, through a stock swap from MiTAC International Corp., was established on 12 September 2013.
Mo Siang Online is an MMORPG based on the warring states of ancient China.
Mobile malware is malicious software that targets mobile phones or wireless-enabled Personal digital assistants (PDA), by causing the collapse of the system and loss or leakage of confidential information.
Mobile secure gateway (MSG) is an industry term for the software or hardware appliance that provides secure communication between a mobile application and respective backend resources typically within a corporate network.
A mobile server is a computer system (computer hardware and operating system) that responds to requests across a computer network to provide, or help to provide, a network service, while being easily portable in a laptop form factor.
The Mod Archive is a web site dedicated to the indexing and archival of playable music module files.
Model–view–adapter (MVA) or mediating-controller MVC is a software architectural pattern and multitier architecture.
A modem (modulator–demodulator) is a network hardware device that modulates one or more carrier wave signals to encode digital information for transmission and demodulates signals to decode the transmitted information.
Modular Mining Systems, Inc. (Modular), headquartered in Tucson, Arizona, U.S.A., is a privately held company that develops, manufactures, markets, and services mining equipment management systems.
Mondrian is an open source OLAP (online analytical processing) server, written in Java.
Monochrome BBS, known to users as "Mono," is a text-based multi-user bulletin board system featuring thousands of discussion files, along with games, user messaging, and a talker.
A MOO (MUD, object-oriented) is a text-based online virtual reality system to which multiple users (players) are connected at the same time.
A motherboard (sometimes alternatively known as the mainboard, system board, baseboard, planar board or logic board, or colloquially, a mobo) is the main printed circuit board (PCB) found in general purpose microcomputers and other expandable systems.
The Motorola 68000 series (also termed 680x0, m68000, m68k, or 68k) is a family of 32-bit CISC microprocessors.
Movie4k.to, formerly known as Movie2k.to, is a user-contributed video directory for television programs and films.
MPC Corporation was a computer-hardware company based in Nampa, Idaho, United States.
An MFP (multi-function product/printer/peripheral), multi-functional, all-in-one (AIO), or multi-function device (MFD), is an office machine which incorporates the functionality of multiple devices in one, so as to have a smaller footprint in a home or small business setting (the SOHO market segment), or to provide centralized document management/distribution/production in a large-office setting.
Multiplayer BattleTech: 3025 is a PC MMORPG developed by Kesmai during the same period as Microsoft's MechWarrior 4: Vengeance.
The Multiuse-Model View (MMV) is an architectural pattern used in software engineering that came about as an enhancement to the MVVM design pattern.
Multiuser DOS is a real-time multi-user multi-tasking operating system for IBM PC-compatible microcomputers.
Multiven Group BV provides multi-vendor Internet Protocol network infrastructure, technical support, maintenance and consulting services to large enterprises, Internet service providers, small, medium businesses, Telecommunications companies, Fortune 500, Academia and government agencies.
Murray Leinster (June 16, 1896 – June 8, 1975) was a nom de plume of William Fitzgerald Jenkins, an American writer of science fiction and alternate history literature.
Mushkin (not *) is a company best known for producing computer memory modules (RAM), Located in Pflugerville, Texas.
Music Player Daemon (MPD) is a free and open music player server.
MXlo means DNS resource records of the MX type that have a value of localhost.
Myth is a series of real-time tactics video games for Microsoft Windows and Mac OS.
Myth II: Soulblighter is a 1998 real-time tactics video game developed by Bungie for Microsoft Windows and Mac OS.
Myth III: The Wolf Age is a 2001 real-time tactics video game developed by MumboJumbo and co-published by Take-Two Interactive and Gathering of Developers for Microsoft Windows and by Take-Two and MacSoft for Mac OS.
Myth: The Fallen Lords is a 1997 real-time tactics video game developed by Bungie for Microsoft Windows and Mac OS.
NABERS, the National Australian Built Environment Rating System, is an initiative by the government of Australia to measure and compare the environmental performance of Australian buildings and tenancies.
Namebench is an open-source Domain Name System (DNS) benchmark utility by Google, Inc, which is licensed under the Apache License, version 2.0.
World Wind is an open-source (released under the NOSA license) virtual globe.
Network address translator traversal is a computer networking technique of establishing and maintaining Internet protocol connections across gateways that implement network address translation (NAT).
The National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA) is a state-federal partnership to develop and deploy national-scale cyberinfrastructure that advances research, science and engineering based in the United States of America.
The National Geothermal Data System (NGDS) is an American distributed data network that collects and provides public access to digital geothermal exploration and development information.
The National Open University of Nigeria is a Federal Open and Distance Learning (ODL) institution, the first of its kind in the West African sub-region.
C-DAC’s initiation into virtual museums coincided with many similar international developments such as the first public version of Dspace, which was released in 2002.
The National Security Agency (NSA) is a national-level intelligence agency of the United States Department of Defense, under the authority of the Director of National Intelligence.
National Telecommunication Corporation (abbreviated: NTC) is a government owned information technology and Telecommunication services provider corporation in Pakistan.
In computing, Native Command Queuing (NCQ) is an extension of the Serial ATA protocol allowing hard disk drives to internally optimize the order in which received read and write commands are executed.
Naukri.com is an Indian job portal operating in India founded in March 1997.
The NCAR-Wyoming Supercomputing Center (NWSC) is a high-performance computing (HPC) and data archival facility located in Cheyenne, Wyoming that provides advanced computing services to researchers in the Earth system sciences.
The NCR Corporation (originally National Cash Register) is a company that makes self-service kiosks, point-of-sale terminals, automated teller machines, check processing systems, barcode scanners, and business consumables.
is a Japanese multinational provider of information technology (IT) services and products, headquartered in Minato, Tokyo, Japan.
NeoPlanet was a Trident-shell graphical web browser initially released in 1997 by New York based Bigfoot International, Inc. and later maintained and developed by its subsidiary NeoPlanet, Inc.
In computing, Veritas NetBackup (called Symantec NetBackup prior to Symantec's divestiture of Veritas) is an enterprise-level heterogeneous backup and recovery suite.
NetBus or Netbus is a software program for remotely controlling a Microsoft Windows computer system over a network.
eDirectory is an X.500-compatible directory service software product from NetIQ.
Netsukuku is the name of an experimental peer-to-peer routing system, developed by the in 2005, created to build up a distributed network, anonymous and censorship-free, fully independent but not necessarily separated from the Internet, without the support of any server, ISP and no central authority.
Network address translation (NAT) is a method of remapping one IP address space into another by modifying network address information in the IP header of packets while they are in transit across a traffic routing device.
Network booting, shortened netboot, is the process of booting a computer from a network rather than a local drive.
Network Caller ID (NCID) is an open-source client/server network Caller ID (CID) package.
Network enumeration is a computing activity in which usernames and info on groups, shares, and services of networked computers are retrieved.
Network File System (NFS) is a distributed file system protocol originally developed by Sun Microsystems in 1984, allowing a user on a client computer to access files over a computer network much like local storage is accessed.
Network Foundation Technologies, LLC (NiFTy) is a U.S. based online broadcasting company founded by Dr.
A network interface controller (NIC, also known as a network interface card, network adapter, LAN adapter or physical network interface, and by similar terms) is a computer hardware component that connects a computer to a computer network.
The term network operating system is used to refer to two rather different concepts.
A network operations center (NOC, pronounced like the word knock), also known as a "network management center", is one or more locations from which network monitoring and control, or network management, is exercised over a computer, telecommunication or satellite network.
In computer networking, a network service is an application running at the network application layer and above, that provides data storage, manipulation, presentation, communication or other capability which is often implemented using a client-server or peer-to-peer architecture based on application layer network protocols.
A network socket is an internal endpoint for sending or receiving data within a node on a computer network.
In computing, network virtualization or network virtualisation is the process of combining hardware and software network resources and network functionality into a single, software-based administrative entity, a virtual network.
Network-Attached Secure Disks (NASD) is 1997–2001 research project of Carnegie Mellon University, with the goal of providing cost-effective scalable storage bandwidth.
Network-attached storage (NAS) is a file-level computer data storage server connected to a computer network providing data access to a heterogeneous group of clients.
A network-neutral data center (or carrier-neutral data center) is a data center (or carrier hotel) which allows interconnection between multiple telecommunication carriers and/or colocation providers.
NetXMS is an open source network management system.
The New Zealand Journal of Ecology is a biannual peer-reviewed scientific journal publishing ecological research relevant to New Zealand and the South Pacific.
NewViews is accounting software that is developed and distributed by Q.W.Page Associates Inc., a privately held company based in Aurora, Ontario, Canada.
NiceHash is a Slovenian cryptocurrency cloud mining marketplace that connects sellers of hashing power (miners) with buyers of hashing power using the sharing economy approach.
Nimda is a malicious file infecting computer worm.
Nine Technology is an online backup software developer for Windows personal computers and servers.
NINJAM stands for Novel Intervallic Network Jamming Architecture for Music.
Nissan Motor Manufacturing (UK) Ltd, or NMUK, is a car manufacturing plant in Sunderland.
In many Unix variants, "nobody" is the conventional name of a user account which owns no files, is in no privileged groups, and has no abilities except those which every other user has.
In telecommunications networks, a node (Latin nodus, ‘knot’) is either a redistribution point or a communication endpoint.
Non-uniform memory access (NUMA) is a computer memory design used in multiprocessing, where the memory access time depends on the memory location relative to the processor.
NonStop is a series of server computers introduced to market in 1976 by Tandem Computers Inc., beginning with the NonStop product line, which was followed by the Hewlett-Packard Integrity NonStop product line extension.
NordVPN is a personal virtual private network (VPN) service provider.
North and South may refer to.
The Northern Ireland Music Archive is a digital archive of materials related to music from Northern Ireland.
In Internet computing, NSD (for "name server daemon") is an open-source Domain Name System (DNS) server.
"Numb" is the sixteenth episode of the American television drama series The Killing, and the third of its second season, which aired on April 8, 2012.
nvSRAM is a type of non-volatile random-access memory (NVRAM).
An oblivious data structure is a data structure that gives no information about the sequence or pattern of the operations that have been applied except for the final result of the operations.
An Oblivious RAM (ORAM) simulator is a compiler that transforms algorithms in such a way that the resulting algorithms preserve the input-output behavior of the original algorithm but the distribution of memory access pattern of the transformed algorithm is independent of the memory access pattern of the original algorithm.
Octopussy, also known as 8Pussy, is a free and open-source computer-software which monitors systems, by constantly analyzing the syslog data they generate and transmit to such a central Octopussy server (thus often called a SIEM solution).
Offline mobile learning is the ability to access learning materials on a mobile device without requiring an Internet connection.
An offline reader (sometimes called an offline browser or offline navigator) is computer software that downloads e-mail, newsgroup posts or web pages, making them available when the computer is offline: not connected to the Internet.
The acronym OMAPI stands for Object Management Application Programming Interface.
A one-time password or pin (OTP) is a password that is valid for only one login session or transaction, on a computer system or other digital device.
The Online Certificate Status Protocol (OCSP) is an Internet protocol used for obtaining the revocation status of an X.509 digital certificate.
An online video platform (OVP), provided by a video hosting service, enables users to upload, convert, store and play back video content on the Internet, often via a structured, large-scale system that can generate revenue.
Onshape is a computer-aided design (CAD) software system, delivered over the Internet via a Software as a Service (SAAS) model.
Onspeed (stylised as ONSPEED) was a web accelerator service designed to accelerate an internet connection using compression techniques.
Opa is an open-source programming language for developing scalable web applications.
Open Enterprise Server (OES) is a server operating system published by Novell in March 2005 to succeed their NetWare product.
Open iT, Inc. is an independent software vendor that specializes in metering, analyzing, and optimizing usage of critical IT assets.
Open mainframe is a mainframe-class server built on industry standard components that is capable of hosting both IBM mainframe and distributed architecture platforms such as Windows Server and Linux.
In security parlance, the term open port is used to mean a TCP or UDP port number that is configured to accept packets.
There are two types of "open rates"- one for electronic mail (aka e-mail; see below) and one for physical mail (aka snail mail via the USPS or other physical mail carrier).
OpenBase SQL is a relational database server software, originally developed for the OpenStep platform.
OpenBGPD is a server software program that allows general purpose computers to be used as routers.
Openfire (previously known as Wildfire, and Jive Messenger) is an instant messaging (IM) and groupchat server that uses XMPP server written in Java and licensed under the Apache License 2.0.
OpenSimulator is an open-source server platform for hosting virtual worlds and the Metaverse.
OpenSolaris is a discontinued, open source computer operating system based on Solaris created by Sun Microsystems.
An OpenStack Appliance is the name given to software that can support the OpenStack cloud computing platform on either physical devices such as servers or virtual machines or a combination of the two.
openSUSE, formerly SUSE Linux and SuSE Linux Professional, is a Linux-based project and distribution sponsored by SUSE Linux GmbH and other companies.
OpenVMS is a closed-source, proprietary computer operating system for use in general-purpose computing.
OpenVPN is an open-source software application that implements virtual private network (VPN) techniques to create secure point-to-point or site-to-site connections in routed or bridged configurations and remote access facilities.
An operating system (OS) is system software that manages computer hardware and software resources and provides common services for computer programs.
Opteron is AMD's x86 former server and workstation processor line, and was the first processor which supported the AMD64 instruction set architecture (known generically as x86-64).
In computing, an optical disc drive (ODD) is a disc drive that uses laser light or electromagnetic waves within or near the visible light spectrum as part of the process of reading or writing data to or from optical discs.
Oracle Business Intelligence Enterprise Edition is a business intelligence server developed by Oracle.
Oracle Corporation is an American multinational computer technology corporation, headquartered in Redwood Shores, California.
Oracle Data Mining (ODM) is an option of Oracle Corporation's Relational Database Management System (RDBMS) Enterprise Edition (EE).
Oracle Designer is Oracle's CASE tool for designing an information system and generating it.
Exalogic is a computer appliance made by Oracle Corporation, commercially available since 2010.
In the field of database computing, Oracle Net Services consists of sets of software which enable client applications to establish and maintain network sessions with Oracle Database servers.
Oracle Secure Global Desktop (SGD) software provides secure access to both published applications and published desktops running on Microsoft Windows, Unix, mainframe and System i systems via a variety of clients ranging from fat PCs to thin clients such as Sun Rays.
Orbit@home is a BOINC-based distributed computing project of the Planetary Science Institute.
The Organizational Systems Security Analyst (OSSA) is a technical vendor-neutral Information Security certification programme which is being offered in Asia.
Origination in VOIP telephony refers to calls that originate in the PSTN public switched telephone network and are carried to their destination over the Internet.
OrionVM Wholesale Pty Limited (trading as OrionVM) is an Australian infrastructure as a service provider and white-label cloud platform.
OS X El Capitan (version 10.11) is the twelfth major release of OS X (now named macOS), Apple Inc.'s desktop and server operating system for Macintosh computers.
OS X Mavericks (version 10.9) is the tenth major release of OS X (now named macOS), Apple Inc.'s desktop and server operating system for Macintosh computers.
OS X Mountain Lion (version 10.8) is the ninth major release of OS X (now named macOS), Apple Inc.'s desktop and server operating system for Macintosh computers.
OS X Yosemite (version 10.10) is the eleventh major release of OS X (now named macOS), Apple Inc.'s desktop and server operating system for Macintosh computers.
Oswald Labs (formerly Oswald Foundation) is an India and Netherlands-based accessibility technology company that builds products for individuals with disabilities.
Out-of-band is activity outside a defined telecommunications frequency band, or, metaphorically, outside some other kind of activity.
The concept of out-of-band infrastructure (OOBI) has been used throughout the telecom industry for voice communication since the mid-1950s.
In computer networks, out-of-band management involves the use of a dedicated channel for managing network devices.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to Apple Inc.: Apple Inc. (previously Apple Computer, Inc.) – American multinational corporation that designs and sells consumer electronics, computer software, and personal computers.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to computer programming: Computer programming – process that leads from an original formulation of a computing problem to executable computer programs.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to computing: Computing – activity of using and improving computer hardware and software.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to software: Software – collection of computer programs and related data that provides the instructions for telling a computer what to do and how to do it.
oVirt is free, open-source virtualization management platform.
The - allows a user to connect to the CAN bus in a vehicle so that the user can view and monitor several parameters of vehicle operation, such as state of battery charge for an electric vehicle.
The PA-7100 is a microprocessor developed by Hewlett-Packard (HP) that implemented the PA-RISC 1.1 instruction set architecture (ISA).
Packet Digital LLC, headquartered in Fargo, North Dakota, designs power management integrated circuits (PMICs) to reduce power consumed and heat produced by computer servers, mobile devices and Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS).
Packet-switching node: In a packet-switching network, a node that contains data switches and equipment for controlling, formatting, transmitting, routing, and receiving data packets.
Parallel computing is a type of computation in which many calculations or the execution of processes are carried out concurrently.
Parallels Server for Mac is a server-side desktop virtualization product built for the Mac OS X Server platform and is developed by Parallels, Inc., a developer of desktop virtualization and virtual private server software.
A patch is a set of changes to a computer program or its supporting data designed to update, fix, or improve it.
The PATCH method is a request method supported by the HTTP protocol for making partial changes to an existing resource.
Patrick Naughton (born 1965) is an American software developer, known as one of the creators of the Java programming language and later a high-profile sex offender.
PC Weasel 2000 was a line of graphics cards designed by Middle Digital Incorporated (Herb Peyerl and Jonathan Levine) which output to a serial port instead of a monitor.
PCI-X, short for Peripheral Component Interconnect eXtended, is a computer bus and expansion card standard that enhances the 32-bit PCI local bus for higher bandwidth demanded mostly by servers and workstations.
Pearson in Practice is a group of companies acquired by Pearson that were previously part of the Melorio group; each part of the group became Pearson in Practice.
Peer-to-peer (P2P) computing or networking is a distributed application architecture that partitions tasks or workloads between peers.
Pentaho is a business intelligence (BI) software that provides data integration, OLAP services, reporting, information dashboards, data mining and extract, transform, load (ETL) capabilities.
Pentium 4 is a brand by Intel for an entire series of single-core CPUs for desktops, laptops and entry-level servers.
The Pentium D brand refers to two series of desktop dual-core 64-bit x86-64 microprocessors with the NetBurst microarchitecture, which is the dual-core variant of Pentium 4 "Prescott" manufactured by Intel.
The Pentium II brand refers to Intel's sixth-generation microarchitecture ("P6") and x86-compatible microprocessors introduced on May 7, 1997.
Perfect, also termed Server-Side Swift, is an application server, web and server framework written in the programming language Swift.
In video games, mostly role-playing games, and in tabletop role-playing game, permadeath, or permanent death, is a gameplay mechanic where the player characters who die are permanently dead and removed from the game and can no longer be used to play.
A personal cloud is a collection of digital content and services which are accessible from any device.
A personal computer (PC) is a multi-purpose computer whose size, capabilities, and price make it feasible for individual use.
A personal firewall is an application which controls network traffic to and from a computer, permitting or denying communications based on a security policy.
In computing, a Personal Storage Table (.pst) is an open proprietary file format used to store copies of messages, calendar events, and other items within Microsoft software such as Microsoft Exchange Client, Windows Messaging, and Microsoft Outlook.
Pervasive PSQL is an ACID-compliant database management system (DBMS) developed by Pervasive Software.
is a video game in the ''Phantasy Star'' series published by Sega.
Pharsalia Technologies, Inc. was founded in December 1999, located in Roswell, Georgia, as an emerging company developing network infrastructure products for the Internet market.
Phoning home, in computing, refers to an act of client to server communication which may be undesirable to the user and/or proprietor of the device or software.
PhotoSIG was a community website for photographers, online from December, 2001 until December, 2014 that allowed members to critique one another's work in order to improve their photography skills.
PicMaster is a bitmap graphics editor which is distributed as shareware.
In blogging, a ping is an XML-RPC-based push mechanism by which a weblog notifies a server that its content has been updated.
Planet CCRMA (pronounced karma) is a collection of Red Hat packages (RPMs) to help set up and optimize a Red Hat-based workstation for audio work.
Planetarium Manager (commonly known and referred to as PM or PManager) is a free online MMOG (massive multiplayer online game).
Plat'Home Co., Ltd. is an IT company located in Akihabara, Tokyo, Japan.
Platform as a Service (PaaS) or application platform as a Service (aPaaS) or platform base service is a category of cloud computing services that provides a platform allowing customers to develop, run, and manage applications without the complexity of building and maintaining the infrastructure typically associated with developing and launching an app.
A PIGUI (Platform Independent Graphical User Interface) package is a software library that a programmer uses to produce GUI code for multiple computer platforms.
PMC-Sierra was a global fabless semiconductor company with offices worldwide that developed and sold semiconductor devices into the storage, communications, optical networking, printing, and embedded computing marketplaces.
Pocket Legends is an iOS and Android mobile 3D MMO developed by Spacetime Studios.
A podcast, or generically netcast, is an episodic series of digital audio or video files which a user can download and listen to.
Podcast Producer is a component of Mac OS X Server v10.5 and v10.6 which can assist in the creation and distribution of Podcasts.
A point of presence (PoP) is an artificial demarcation point or interface point between communicating entities.
PokerTracker Software, LLC is the name of a poker tool software company that produces the popular PokerTracker line of poker tracking and analysis software.
Pompano Beach High School (formerly Pompano High School, Pompano Beach Senior High School and The Pompano Beach High School Institute of International Studies) is a full magnet high school located in Pompano Beach, Florida, which instructs grades 9 through 12.
A Pool Element (PE) is a server in the Reliable server pooling (RSerPool) framework.
Port Control Protocol (PCP) is a computer networking protocol that allows hosts on IPv4 or IPv6 networks to control how the incoming IPv4 or IPv6 packets are translated and forwarded by an upstream router that performs network address translation (NAT) or packet filtering.
A port scanner is an application designed to probe a server or host for open ports.
A portable data terminal, or shortly PDT, is an electronic device that is used to enter or retrieve data via wireless transmission (WLAN or WWAN).
Postfix is a free and open-source mail transfer agent (MTA) that routes and delivers electronic mail.
The POWER1 is a multi-chip CPU developed and fabricated by IBM that implemented the POWER instruction set architecture (ISA).
Pravetz (Правец in the original Cyrillic, series 8 and series 16) were Bulgarian computers, manufactured mainly in the town of Pravetz.
In computing, the Preboot eXecution Environment (PXE, sometimes pronounced as pixie) specification describes a standardized client-server environment that boots a software assembly, retrieved from a network, on PXE-enabled clients.
Premium email is a marketing term used by for-profit email services.
Pretoria Wireless Users Group is a South African wireless users group.
Prime95 is the freeware application written by George Woltman that is used by GIMPS, a distributed computing project dedicated to finding new Mersenne prime numbers.
PRIMERGY is Fujitsu's brand name for x86-architecture designed servers.
Priority Matrix is a time management software application that is supported on a number of platforms, including Microsoft Windows, Mac OS X, Android, and iOS.
Privacy-invasive software is a category of computer software that ignores users’ privacy and that is distributed with a specific intent, often of a commercial nature.
Private VLAN, also known as port isolation, is a technique in computer networking where a VLAN contains switch ports that are restricted such that they can only communicate with a given "uplink".
This article is about the important technologies that have historically increased productivity and is intended to serve as the History section of Productivity from which it was moved.
Project Denver is the codename of a microarchitecture designed by Nvidia that implements the ARMv8-A 64/32-bit instruction sets using a combination of simple hardware decoder and software-based binary translation (dynamic recompilation) where "Denver's binary translation layer runs in software, at a lower level than the operating system, and stores commonly accessed, already optimized code sequences in a 128 MB cache stored in main memory".
Windows Admin Center (known before 12th April 2018 as Project Honolulu) was unveiled by Microsoft on September 14th, 2017 as the necessary evolution of the Windows Server graphical user interface (GUI).
ProLiant is a brand of server computers that was originally developed and marketed by Compaq.
Prosody (formerly lxmppd) is a cross-platform XMPP server written in Lua.
ProTERM is a terminal emulator and modem program for the Apple II and Macintosh lines of personal computers, published by Intrec Software.
In telecommunication, provisioning involves the process of preparing and equipping a network to allow it to provide new services to its users.
In computer networks, a proxy server is a server (a computer system or an application) that acts as an intermediary for requests from clients seeking resources from other servers.
A pseudonymous remailer or nym server, as opposed to an anonymous remailer, is an Internet software program designed to allow people to write pseudonymous messages on Usenet newsgroups and send pseudonymous email.
Puget Systems is a custom computer business based in Auburn, Washington.
Pull printing is a printing feature where a user's print job is held on a server (server-based pull printing) or on a user's workstation (serverless pull printing) and released by the user at any printing device (pulled to the printer) which supports this feature.
Pure Storage is a Mountain View, California-based enterprise data flash storage company founded in 2009.
PureSystems is an IBM product line of factory pre-configured components and servers also being referred to as an "Expert Integrated System".
Push technology, or server push, is a style of Internet-based communication where the request for a given transaction is initiated by the publisher or central server.
Pwn is a leetspeak slang term derived from the verb own, meaning to appropriate or to conquer to gain ownership.
Pydio, formerly known as AjaXplorer, is an open-source file-sharing and synchronisation software that runs on the user's own server or in the cloud.
QCT is a provider of data center hardware and cloud solutions that are used by hyperscale data center operators, such as Facebook and Rackspace.
QEMU (short for Quick Emulator) is a free and open-source emulator that performs hardware virtualization.
Qimonda AG was a memory company split out of Infineon Technologies (itself a spun off business unit of Siemens AG) on 1 May 2006, to form at the time the second largest DRAM company worldwide, according to the industry research firm Gartner Dataquest.
Quanta Computer Incorporated is a Taiwan-based manufacturer of notebook computers and other electronic hardware.
QuantumDigital, Inc., is a company based in Austin, Texas.
James Quentin Stafford-Fraser is a computer scientist and entrepreneur based in Cambridge, England.
QuickTime Broadcaster is an audio and video RTP/RTSP server by Apple Inc. for Mac OS X. It is separate from Apple's QuickTime Streaming Server, as it is not a service daemon but a desktop application.
QuickTime Streaming Server (QTSS) was a server or service daemon that was built into Apple's Mac OS X Server until OS X Server 10.6.8.
QVD is an open-source virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI) product built on Linux.
R.U.D.Y., short for R U Dead yet, is an acronym used to describe a Denial of Service (DoS) tool used by hackers to perform slow-rate a.k.a. “Low and slow” attacks by directing long form fields to the targeted server.
A rack unit (abbreviated U or RU) is a unit of measure defined as.
Random-access memory (RAM) is a form of computer data storage that stores data and machine code currently being used.
A real-time clock (RTC) is a computer clock (most often in the form of an integrated circuit) that keeps track of the current time.
In information technology, real-time recovery is the ability to recover a piece of IT infrastructure such as a server from an infrastructure failure or human-induced error in a time frame that has minimal impact on business operations.
RealNetworks, Inc. is a provider of Internet streaming media delivery software and services based in Seattle, Washington, United States.
Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) is a Linux distribution developed by Red Hat and targeted toward the commercial market.
Redox is a Unix-like microkernel operating system written in the programming language Rust, a language with focus on safety and high performance.
RedSleeve is a free operating system distribution based upon the Linux kernel.
A Redundant Array of Inexpensive Servers (RAIS) or Redundant Array of Independent Nodes (RAIN) is the use of multiple servers to provide the same service in such a way that service will still be available if the servers fails.
RefDB is a client/server reference database and bibliography tool for markup languages like SGML, XML, and LaTeX.
Reference management software, citation management software, company reference software or personal bibliographic management software is software for scholars and authors to use for recording and utilising bibliographic citations (references) as well as managing project references either as a company or an individual.
Registered (also called buffered) memory modules have a register between the DRAM modules and the system's memory controller.
Reliable Server Pooling (RSerPool) is a computer protocol framework for management of and access to multiple, coordinated (pooled) servers.
A relying party (RP) is a computer term used to refer to a server providing access to a secure software application.
Remote Data Services (RDS, formerly known as Advanced Data Connector or ADC) is a Microsoft technology used in conjunction with ActiveX Data Objects (ADO) that allowed the retrieval of a set of data from a database server, which the client then altered in some way and then sent back to the server for further processing.
Remote database access (RDA) is a protocol standard for database access.
In computing, the term remote desktop refers to a software or operating system feature that allows a personal computer's desktop environment to be run remotely on one system (usually a PC, but the concept applies equally to a server), while being displayed on a separate client device.
In computer science, remote evaluation is a general term for any technology that involves the transmission of executable software code from a client computer to a server computer for subsequent execution at the server.
Remote File Sharing (RFS) is a discontinued distributed file system developed by AT&T in the 1980s.
Remote infrastructure management (RIM) is the remote management of information technology (IT) infrastructure.
Remote Initial Program Load (RIPL or RPL) is a protocol for starting a computer and loading its operating system from a server via a network.
In revision control systems, a repository is an on-disk data structure which stores metadata for a set of files or directory structure.
Reseller hosting is a form of web hosting wherein the account owner has the ability to use his or her allotted hard drive space and bandwidth to host websites on behalf of third parties.
RESTHeart is a Java open source Web API server built on top of the MongoDB database.
RetroShare is an free and open-source peer-to-peer communication and file sharing app, based on a friend-to-friend network built on GNU Privacy Guard (GPG).
Retrospect is a family of software applications that back up computers running the macOS, Microsoft Windows, Linux, and classic Mac OS operating systems.
A reverse connection is usually used to bypass firewall restrictions on open ports.
In computer networks, a reverse proxy is a type of proxy server that retrieves resources on behalf of a client from one or more servers.
RLX Technologies was a computer company based in The Woodlands, Texas.
RM Education is the principal division of the RM Group, a British company that specialises in providing Information Technology products and services to educational organisations and establishments.
Robbins v. Lower Merion School District is a federal class action lawsuit, brought in February 2010 on behalf of students of two high schools in Lower Merion Township, Pennsylvania a suburb of Philadelphia.
Robert Levitan (born April 22, 1961) is an American businessman best known for his multiple entrepreneurial activities in New York City’s Silicon Alley, the cluster of web and technology businesses stretching from Manhattan’s Flatiron District through SoHo and TriBeCa.
Rocrail is a proprietary software package for controlling a model train layout from one or more computers.
Software distributions, of which Linux distributions form a sizable proportion, are commonly referred to as distros, with rolling release distributions commonly referred to as rolling distros.
The Rosendale Theatre is a three-story, 260-seat movie theater and performance venue in Rosendale Village, a hamlet and former village in the town of Rosendale in Ulster County, New York.
Rosetta@home is a distributed computing project for protein structure prediction on the Berkeley Open Infrastructure for Network Computing (BOINC) platform, run by the Baker laboratory at the University of Washington.
A route server is a computer server that was originally developed by the Routing Arbiter project, with funding from the National Science Foundation.
Routing and Remote Access Service (RRAS) is a Microsoft API and server software that makes it possible to create applications to administer the routing and remote access service capabilities of the operating system, to function as a network router.
In telecommunications, RS-232, Recommended Standard 232 is a standard introduced in 1960 for serial communication transmission of data.
RISC System/6000, or RS/6000 for short, is a family of RISC-based UNIX servers, workstations and supercomputers made by IBM in the 1990s.
RuneScape is a fantasy MMORPG developed and published by Jagex, which released in January 2001.
Rust is a survival video game developed and published by Facepunch Studios for Microsoft Windows, OS X, and Linux.
Sakura HyperMedia Desktop is an open source desktop environment and knowledge navigator for Unix.
SALVAGEDATA Recovery is a GSA, SOC - SAS70 certified data recovery services and software tools firm to undergo yearly ISO 9001:2008 quality control reviews.
Samhain is an integrity checker and host intrusion detection system that can be used on single hosts as well as large, UNIX-based networks.
Sandhills Publishing Company is a privately held American publisher that produces trade publications, consumer magazines, and software.
SAP Converged Cloud is an private managed cloud developed and marketed by SAP.
SAP implementation (Systems, Applications & Products implementation) refers to the name of the German company SAP SE, and is the whole of processes that defines a method to implement the SAP ERP enterprise resource planning software in an organization.
Síragon, C.A. is a Venezuelan manufacturer and assembler of computer hardware and other electronic products such as digital cameras, tablet computers and LCD televisions.
Scalability is the capability of a system, network, or process to handle a growing amount of work, or its potential to be enlarged to accommodate that growth.
Scalability testing, is the testing of a software application to measure its capability to scale up or scale out in terms of any of its non-functional capability.
ScaleMP is a software vendor of a hypervisor, or virtual machine monitor, for high-performance computing applications.
Scientific Linux (SL) is a Linux distribution produced by Fermilab, CERN, DESY and by ETH Zurich.
Screen Sharing is a VNC client by Apple Inc. included as part of Mac OS X v10.5.
Scribe was a server for aggregating log data streamed in real-time from a large number of servers.
ScriptCase RAD is a development platform for PHP applications, is web oriented and can be installed in a server in the internet.
A SCSI host adapter is a device used to connect one or more other SCSI devices to a computer bus.
A sealed server is a server which is designed to run without users logging in.
SeaMicro, Inc. was a subsidiary of Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) that specialized in the ultra-dense computer server industry.
The search for extraterrestrial intelligence (SETI) is a collective term for scientific searches for intelligent extraterrestrial life, for example, monitoring electromagnetic radiation for signs of transmissions from civilizations on other planets.
SearchMe was a visual search engine based in Mountain View, California.
Secret Service was a Polish monthly magazine for gaming and consoles published from 1993-2001 by the ProScript publishing house.
Security by default, in software, means that the default configuration settings are the most secure settings possible, which are not necessarily the most user friendly settings.
Secure copy protocol or SCP is a means of securely transferring computer files between a local host and a remote host or between two remote hosts.
Secure Web SmartFilter EDU, formerly known as Bess, is a brand of content-control software made by Secure Computing Corporation, which acquired maker N2H2 in 2003; it is usually used in libraries and schools.
SecureDrop is an open-source software platform for secure communication between journalists and sources (whistleblowers).
Security tokens are physical devices used to gain access to an electronically restricted resource.
In computing and specifically peer-to-peer file sharing, seeding is the uploading of already downloaded content for others to download from.
Segmented file-transfer (also known as multisource file-transfer or swarming file-transfer) is a software method that intended to improve file download speed.
In computing, a Self-organising heuristic is an algorithm that modifies a data structure such as a linked list in response to use of the data structure.
A semantic web service, like conventional web services, is the server end of a client–server system for machine-to-machine interaction via the World Wide Web.
Semiconductor consolidation is the trend of semiconductor companies collaborating in order to come to a practical synergy with the goal of being able to operate in a business model that can sustain profitability.
Sender Policy Framework (SPF) is an email validation protocol designed to detect and block email spoofing by providing a mechanism to allow receiving mail exchangers to verify that incoming mail from a domain comes from an IP Address authorized by that domain's administrators. The list of authorized sending hosts and IP addresses for a domain is published in the Domain Name System (DNS) records for that domain in the form of a specially formatted TXT record.
SendThisFile is a file transfer service operated by SendThisFile, Inc., which uses cloud computing and 128-bit TLS encryption to enable users to securely send and receive large data files through the Internet.
Seneca Data is a private company categorized under computers, peripherals, and software.
Sequent Computer Systems was a computer company that designed and manufactured multiprocessing computer systems.
Sergey Mikhaylovich Brin (Серге́й Миха́йлович Брин; born August 21, 1973) is a Russian-born American computer scientist and internet entrepreneur.
Serial ATA (SATA, abbreviated from Serial AT Attachment) is a computer bus interface that connects host bus adapters to mass storage devices such as hard disk drives, optical drives, and solid-state drives.
In computing, a serial port is a serial communication interface through which information transfers in or out one bit at a time (in contrast to a parallel port).
Serial Storage Architecture (SSA) was a serial transport protocol used to attach disk drives to server computers.
Server may refer to.
A server administrator, or admin has the overall control of a server.
The Server Base System Architecture (SBSA) is a hardware system architecture for servers based on 64-bit ARM processors.
The Server Change Number (SCN) is a counter variable used in Client/Server Architecture systems to find out whether the server state could be synchronized with the state of the client.
A server farm or server cluster is a collection of computer servers – usually maintained by an organization to supply server functionality far beyond the capability of a single machine.
A server hog is a user, program or system that places excessive load on a server such that the server performance as experienced by other clients is degraded, or such that the server itself is so heavily loaded that it fails to perform routine housekeeping for its own maintenance.
Server immersion cooling is a computer cooling practice by which computer components or servers are submerged in a thermally conductive dielectric liquid.
A server log is a log file (or several files) automatically created and maintained by a server consisting of a list of activities it performed.
A server room is a room, usually air-conditioned, devoted to the continuous operation of computer servers.
Server sunset is an information technology term.
Server-side refers to operations that are performed by the server in a client–server relationship in a computer network.
Service may refer to.
In Software Development / IT, a Service Level Requirement (SLR) is a broad statement from a customer to a service provider describing their service expectations.
Service statelessness is a design principle that is applied within the service-orientation design paradigm, in order to design scalable services by separating them from their state data whenever possible.
Service Oriented Infrastructure or SOI provides a system for describing information technology (IT) infrastructure as a service.
In computer science, in particular networking, a session is a semi-permanent interactive information interchange between two or more communicating devices, or between a computer and user (see login session).
SETI@home ("SETI at home") is an Internet-based public volunteer computing project employing the BOINC software platform created by the Berkeley SETI Research Center and is hosted by the Space Sciences Laboratory, at the University of California, Berkeley.
The Challenge, code-named Eveready (deskside models) and Terminator (rackmount models), is a family of server computers and supercomputers developed and manufactured by Silicon Graphics in the early to mid-1990s that succeeded the earlier Power (not to be confused with the IBM POWER) series systems.
The SGI Indigo2 (stylized as "Indigo2") and the SGI Challenge M are Unix workstations which were designed and sold by SGI from 1992 to 1997.
The SGI Origin 200, code named Speedo, was an entry-level server computer developed and manufactured by SGI, introduced in October 1996 to accompany their mid-range and high-end Origin 2000.
The SGI Origin 2000 is a family of mid-range and high-end server computers developed and manufactured by Silicon Graphics (SGI).
The Origin 3000 and the Onyx 3000 is a family of mid-range and high-end computers developed and manufactured by SGI.
The SGI Origin 350 is a mid-range server computer developed and manufactured by SGI introduced in 2003.
shackspace is a Stuttgart hackerspace run by shack e.V., a non-profit association, established in 2009.
SHAZAM is a comprehensive econometrics and statistics package for estimating, testing, simulating and forecasting many types of econometrics and statistical models.
A shell account is a user account on a remote server, traditionally running under the Unix operating system, which gives access to a shell via a command-line interface protocol such as telnet or SSH.
Shell Control Box (SCB) is a network security appliance that controls privileged access to remote IT systems, records activities in replayable audit trails, and prevents malicious actions.
Shodan is a search engine that lets the user find specific types of computers (webcams, routers, servers, etc.) connected to the internet using a variety of filters.
In online marketing, a shopping cart is a piece of e-commerce software on a web server that allows visitors to an Internet site to select items for eventual purchase, analogous to the American English term "shopping cart."Farris, Paul W.; Neil T. Bendle; Phillip E. Pfeifer; David J. Reibstein (2010).
SHOUTcast DNAS is cross-platform proprietary software for streaming media over the Internet.
Siemens Nixdorf Informationssysteme, AG (SNI) was formed in 1990 by the merger of Nixdorf Computer and the Data Information Services (DIS) division of Siemens.
Signal is an encrypted communications app for Android and iOS.
SILC (Secure Internet Live Conferencing protocol) is a protocol that provides secure synchronous conferencing services (very much like IRC) over the Internet.
Silicon Graphics International Corp. (SGI; formerly Rackable Systems, Inc.) was an American manufacturer of computer hardware and software, including high-performance computing solutions, x86-based servers for datacenter deployment, and visualization products.
Silly window syndrome is a problem in computer networking caused by poorly implemented TCP flow control.
Silvina Moschini (born 1972) is an Argentine entrepreneur.
Simon Sin-Sing Lam (林善成) is Professor and Regents Chair in Computer Science at The University of Texas at Austin.
Simple DNS Plus is a DNS server software product that runs on x86 and x64 editions of Windows operating system.
The Simple Mail Access Protocol (SMAP) is an application layer Internet protocol for accessing e-mail stored on a server.
Simple Mail Transfer Protocol (SMTP) is an Internet standard for electronic mail (email) transmission.
A single point of failure (SPOF) is a part of a system that, if it fails, will stop the entire system from working.
A single-board computer (SBC) is a complete computer built on a single circuit board, with microprocessor(s), memory, input/output (I/O) and other features required of a functional computer.
Skolelinux/Debian-Edu is an operating system intended for educational use and a Debian Pure Blend.
Skynet is a fictional neural net-based conscious group mind and artificial general intelligence (see also superintelligence) system that features centrally in the ''Terminator'' franchise and serves as the franchise's main and true antagonist.
Skype for Business Server (formerly Microsoft Office Communications Server and Microsoft Lync Server) is real-time communications server software that provides the infrastructure for enterprise instant messaging, presence, VoIP, ad hoc and structured conferences (audio, video and web conferencing) and PSTN connectivity through a third-party gateway or SIP trunk.
Skytree, Inc is a San Jose, California-based startup company that develops machine learning software for enterprise use.
A SLAMD Server is a server supported by an application server that services SLAMD clients and SLAMD jobs.
The slash is an oblique slanting line punctuation mark.
The Slashdot effect, also known as slashdotting, occurs when a popular website links to a smaller website, causing a massive increase in traffic.
Sling TV (alternately identified in its logo as Sling Television) is an American over-the-top internet television service owned by Dish Network.
A Smart card management system (abbreviated SCMS or CMS) is a system for managing smart cards through the life cycle of the smart cards.
Sekolah Menengah Sains Sabah (Sabah Science Secondary School; abbreviated SMESH) is a prominent cluster boarding school in East Malaysia established since 1978 but fully operational on 1 January 1984.
SoccerProject (alternatively known as SP) is a browser-based online, football management game (MMOG) developed in Belgium and first released in 2004.
Society is a massively multiplayer online real-time strategy game in development by Stardock.
Socket F is a CPU socket designed by AMD for its Opteron line of CPUs released on August 15, 2006.
SOCKS is an Internet protocol that exchanges network packets between a client and server through a proxy server.
Computer software, or simply software, is a generic term that refers to a collection of data or computer instructions that tell the computer how to work, in contrast to the physical hardware from which the system is built, that actually performs the work.
Software deployment is all of the activities that make a software system available for use.
Software distribution is the process of delivering software to the end user.
Software Spectrum is a company acquired by Level 3 Communications in 2002.
A software token (a.k.a. soft token) is a type of two-factor authentication security device that may be used to authorize the use of computer services.
SOGo (formerly named Scalable OpenGroupware.org) is an open source collaborative software (groupware) server with a focus on simplicity and scalability.
Solaris is a Unix operating system originally developed by Sun Microsystems.
Solbourne Computer Inc. was originally a vendor of computer systems based in Longmont, Colorado, United States, at first 52% owned by Matsushita.
Soldiers: Heroes of World War II (В тылу врага, or Behind Enemy Lines) is the first in a series of real-time tactics video games set in World War II, developed by or under the supervision of Ukrainian company Best Way.
A solid-state drive (SSD) is a solid-state storage device that uses integrated circuit assemblies as memory to store data persistently.
Solid-state storage (sometimes abbreviated as SSS) is a type of non-volatile computer storage that stores and retrieves digital information using only electronic circuits, without any involvement of moving mechanical parts.
SOMA Messenger is a cross-platform instant messaging and communication application that specializes in video calls and voice calls for smartphones.
Sookbox LLC is an American, privately held, consumer electronics company that develops and sells distributed media servers.
Soulseek is a peer-to-peer (P2P) file-sharing network and application.
SoundBridge is a remote hardware device from Roku, Inc. designed to play Internet radio or digital audio streamed to it across a home network, either Wi-Fi or Ethernet.
The Spanning Tree Protocol (STP) is a network protocol that builds a loop-free logical topology for Ethernet networks.
SPARC, for Scalable Processor Architecture, is a reduced instruction set computing (RISC) instruction set architecture (ISA) originally developed by Sun Microsystems.
The SPARC Enterprise series is a range of UNIX server computers based on the SPARC V9 architecture.
The SPARC T-Series family of RISC processors and server computers, based on the SPARC V9 architecture, was originally developed by Sun Microsystems, and later by Oracle Corporation after its acquisition of Sun.
The SPARCstation, SPARCserver and SPARCcenter product lines were a series of SPARC-based computer workstations and servers in desktop, desk side (pedestal) and rack-based form factor configurations, developed and sold by Sun Microsystems.
Speakeasy, Inc. was a broadband internet service provider and voice over IP carrier based in Seattle, Washington, United States.
SPECint is a computer benchmark specification for CPU integer processing power.
SPECvirt_sc2010 is a computer benchmark that evaluates the performance of a server computer for virtualization.
Speedtest.net is a web service that provides free analysis of Internet access performance metrics, such as connection data rate and latency.
Spinup Cycles (also called CSS, "on/off cycles" or "power cycles") is a value that hard disk manufacturers give for the average times a hard drive can spin up before it fails.
"Split Loyalties" is the second episode of series seven of the British espionage television series Spooks, and the 58th episode overall.
Srizbi BotNet, considered one of the world's largest botnets, and responsible for sending out more than half of all the spam being sent by all the major botnets combined.
In computing, SSHFS (SSH Filesystem) is a filesystem client to mount and interact with directories and files located on a remote server or workstation over a normal ssh connection.
St Stephen's College (聖士提反書院) is a Christian Direct Subsidy Scheme co-educational secondary school located in Stanley, Hong Kong.
The Standard of Good Practice for Information Security, published by the Information Security Forum (ISF), is a business-focused, practical and comprehensive guide to identifying and managing information security risks in organizations and their supply chains.
Star Legends: The Blackstar Chronicles is a 3D mobile MMO by Spacetime Studios, creators of the popular iOS & Android app: Pocket Legends.
Star Wars Galaxies was a Star Wars themed massively multiplayer online role-playing game (MMORPG) for Microsoft Windows, developed by Sony Online Entertainment and published by LucasArts.
Stargate fandom is a community of people actively interested in the military science fiction film Stargate and the television shows Stargate SG-1 (SG1), Stargate Infinity (SGI), Stargate Atlantis (SGA), Stargate Universe (SGU) and their spin offs.
StarMade is an effectively infinite open-universe space simulation sandbox game in development by Schine for Windows, Macintosh, and Linux.
In computing, a stateless protocol is a communications protocol in which no information is retained by either sender or receiver, meaning that they are agnostic of the state of one another.
Steve Cartwright is an American computer and video game designer.
A storage area network (SAN) is a Computer network which provides access to consolidated, block level data storage.
The Storm Worm (dubbed so by the Finnish company F-Secure) is a backdoor Trojan horse that affects computers using Microsoft operating systems, discovered on January 17, 2007.
Stormix was a company that debuted its Debian-based Linux distribution with "Storm Linux 2000" in late 1999.
Stration (also known as Stratio and Warezov) is a family of computer worms that can affect computers running Microsoft Windows, disabling security features and propagating itself to other computers via e-mail attachments.
Stratoscale is a software company offering software-defined data center technology, marketed with the term hyper-converged infrastructure and cloud computing capabilities.
Strongbolt is an operating system installation application based on the Linux Operating System written by James McLoughlin.
A stub in distributed computing is a piece of code that converts parameters passed between client and server during a remote procedure call (RPC).
Sub7, or SubSeven or Sub7Server, is a Trojan horse program.
SubSpace is a 2D space shooter video game created in 1995 and released in 1997 by Virgin Interactive which was a finalist for the Academy of Interactive Arts & Sciences Online Game of the Year Award in 1998.
Sun Enterprise is a range of UNIX server computers produced by Sun Microsystems from 1996 to 2001.
Sun Fire is a series of server computers introduced in 2001 by Sun Microsystems (since 2010, part of Oracle Corporation).
The Sun Fire 15K (codenamed Starcat) was an enterprise-class server computer from Sun Microsystems based on the SPARC V9 processor architecture.
Sun Microsystems, Inc. was an American company that sold computers, computer components, software, and information technology services and created the Java programming language, the Solaris operating system, ZFS, the Network File System (NFS), and SPARC.
Sun Modular Datacenter (Sun MD, known in the prototype phase as Project Blackbox) is a portable data center built into a standard 20-foot intermodal container (shipping container) manufactured and marketed by Sun Microsystems (acquired in 2010 by Oracle Corporation).
The Sun Netra brand has been used for a variety of server computers from Sun Microsystems since 1994.
The Sun Ultra series is a discontinued line of workstation and server computers developed and sold by Sun Microsystems, comprising two distinct generations.
Sun WorkShop TeamWare (later Forte TeamWare, then Forte Code Management Software) is a distributed source code revision control system made by Sun Microsystems.
Sun-1 was the first generation of UNIX computer workstations and servers produced by Sun Microsystems, launched in May 1982.
The Sun-2 series of UNIX workstations and servers was launched by Sun Microsystems in November 1983.
Sun-3 is a series of UNIX computer workstations and servers produced by Sun Microsystems, launched on September 9, 1985.
Sun-4 is a series of Unix workstations and servers produced by Sun Microsystems, launched in 1987.
SunComm Technology is a Taiwan multinational computer technology and GSM Voice over IP gateway manufacturer.
SunOS is a Unix-branded operating system developed by Sun Microsystems for their workstation and server computer systems.
Super Flower Computer Inc. is a Taiwanese company founded in 1991http://www.super-flower.com.tw/index.php?lang.
Super Micro Computer, Inc (commonly referred to as Supermicro) (NASDAQ: SMCI) is an American information technology company based in San Jose, California.
A super-server or sometimes called a service dispatcher is a type of daemon run generally on Unix-like systems.
SuperCollider is an environment and programming language originally released in 1996 by James McCartney for real-time audio synthesis and algorithmic composition.
Approaches to supercomputer architecture have taken dramatic turns since the earliest systems were introduced in the 1960s.
Surround SCM is a software configuration management application developed by Seapine Software.
SUSE Linux is a computer operating system.
SUSE Linux Enterprise Server (SLES) is a Linux-based operating system developed by SUSE.
SUSE Linux Enterprise Desktop (SLED), formerly introduced as Novell Linux Desktop, is a Linux distribution supplied by SUSE and targeted at the business market.
SVR may refer to.
Switchover is the manual switch from one system to a redundant or standby computer server, system, or network upon the failure or abnormal termination of the previously active server, system, or network, or to perform system maintenance, such as installing patches, and upgrading software or hardware.
SWORD (Simple Web-service Offering Repository Deposit) is an interoperability standard that allows digital repositories to accept the deposit of content from multiple sources in different formats (such as XML documents) via a standardized protocol.
Symantec Endpoint Protection, developed by Symantec, is a security software suite, which consists of anti-malware, intrusion prevention and firewall features for server and desktop computers.
Symbiose is a web desktop and web integrated development environment.
Symbolics refers to two companies: now-defunct computer manufacturer Symbolics, Inc., and a privately held company that acquired the assets of the former company and continues to sell and maintain the Open Genera Lisp system and the Macsyma computer algebra system.
Symmetric multiprocessing (SMP) involves a multiprocessor computer hardware and software architecture where two or more identical processors are connected to a single, shared main memory, have full access to all input and output devices, and are controlled by a single operating system instance that treats all processors equally, reserving none for special purposes.
A SYN flood is a form of denial-of-service attack in which an attacker sends a succession of SYN requests to a target's system in an attempt to consume enough server resources to make the system unresponsive to legitimate traffic.
Synchronous dynamic random-access memory (SDRAM) is any dynamic random-access memory (DRAM) where the operation of its external pin interface is coordinated by an externally supplied clock signal.
Synergy is a software application developed by Symless, for sharing a keyboard and mouse between multiple computers.
Synnex Corporation, founded in 1980 by Robert T. Huang and based in Fremont, California, is an information technology supply chain services company offering services to original equipment manufacturers, software publishers and reseller customers.
Syracuse University (commonly referred to as Syracuse, 'Cuse, or SU) is a private research university in Syracuse, New York, United States.
On 5 July 2012, WikiLeaks began publishing what it called the Syria Files, a collection of more than two million emails from Syrian political figures and ministries and from companies including Finmeccanica and Brown Lloyd James dating from August 2006 to March 2012.
Sysload Software, was a computer software company specializing in systems measurement, performance and capacity management solutions for servers and data centers, based in Créteil, France.
A sysop (an abbreviation of system operator) is an administrator of a multi-user computer system, such as a bulletin board system (BBS) or an online service virtual community.
Systech Corporation (Systech) is a California corporation founded in 1981 and headquartered in San Diego, California.
A system administrator, or sysadmin, is a person who is responsible for the upkeep, configuration, and reliable operation of computer systems; especially multi-user computers, such as servers.
In computing, System Fault Tolerance (SFT) is a fault tolerant system built into NetWare operating systems.
In computing, a system virtual machine is a virtual machine provides a complete system platform which supports the execution of a complete operating system (OS).
System76 is an American computer manufacturer based in Denver, Colorado specializing in the sale of notebooks, desktops, and servers.
T 258/03, also known as Auction Method/Hitachi, is a decision of a Technical Board of Appeal of the European Patent Office (EPO), issued on April 21, 2004.
TANPAKU was a distributed computing project aimed at researching the protein structure prediction problem.
Tarantella was a line of products developed by a branch of the company Santa Cruz Operation (SCO) since 1993.
A tarpit (also known as Teergrube, the German word for tarpit) is a service on a computer system (usually a server) that purposely delays incoming connections.
Task parallelism (also known as function parallelism and control parallelism) is a form of parallelization of computer code across multiple processors in parallel computing environments.
TCP Gender Changer is a method in computer networking for making an internal TCP/IP based network server accessible beyond its protective firewall.
TCP offload engine or TOE is a technology used in network interface cards (NIC) to offload processing of the entire TCP/IP stack to the network controller.
In computer networking, tcpcrypt is a transport layer communication encryption protocol.
TeamCity is a Java-based build management and continuous integration server from JetBrains.
TeamQuest Corporation, is a computer software company specializing in Systems management, Performance management and Capacity planning software for computer servers.
Technical computing is the application of the mathematical and computational principles of scientific computing to solve practical problems of industrial interest.
Technological change (TC), technological development, technological achievement, or technological progress is the overall process of invention, innovation and diffusion of technology or processes.
TechnoSphere was an online digital environment launched on September 1, 1995 and hosted on a computer at a UK university.
TekNap is a Napster-compatible client for file downloading and on-line chatting with colorable text, originally named BWap.
A program of the European Commission, the Telematics for Libraries Program has the ambitious aim of unifying access to information throughout the nations of Europe.
Telephony Server Application Programming Interface was a computer telephony integration standard developed and promoted by Novell and AT&T.
A teleprocessing monitor (also, Transaction Processing Monitor or TP Monitor) is a control program that monitors the transfer of data between multiple local and remote terminals to ensure that the transaction processes completely or, if an error occurs, to take appropriate actions.
Television (TV) is a telecommunication medium used for transmitting moving images in monochrome (black and white), or in colour, and in two or three dimensions and sound.
Television news in the United States has evolved over many years.
Telnet is a protocol used on the Internet or local area network to provide a bidirectional interactive text-oriented communication facility using a virtual terminal connection.
Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines (also referred to as Terminator 3 or T3) is a 2003 American science-fiction action film directed by Jonathan Mostow and starring Arnold Schwarzenegger, Nick Stahl, Claire Danes and Kristanna Loken.
A test execution engine is a type of software used to test software, hardware or complete systems.
The CW Plus is a national feed of The CW, owned by The CW Network, LLC (a joint venture between WarnerMedia and CBS Corporation, which each maintain a 50% ownership interest), that is primarily carried on digital subchannels and non-broadcast cable television outlets.
The Godfather is a 2006 open world action-adventure video game developed by EA Redwood Shores and published by Electronic Arts.
The Godfather II is an open world action-adventure video game developed by EA Redwood Shores and published by Electronic Arts for Microsoft Windows, PlayStation 3 and Xbox 360.
The King John School, often abbreviated to King John, is a secondary academy school with a sixth form in South Benfleet, Essex, England.
The Lost Scrapbook (1995) is a novel by the American writer Evan Dara.
The Pirate Bay (sometimes abbreviated to TPB) is an online index of digital content of entertainment media and software.
The Settlers III (italic) is a real-time strategy video game with city-building elements, developed and published by Blue Byte.
The Walking Dead (also known as The Walking Dead: The Game and The Walking Dead: Season One) is an episodic interactive drama graphic adventure survival horror video game developed and published by Telltale Games.
The Watford UTC is a 14–19 University Technical College (UTC) in Watford, England that opened in September 2014.
The WB Television Network (commonly shortened to The WB and short for Warner Bros.) was an American television network that was first launched on broadcast television on January 11, 1995, as a joint venture between the Warner Bros. Entertainment division of Time Warner and the Tribune Broadcasting subsidiary of the Tribune Company, with the former acting as controlling partner.
The WB 100+ Station Group (originally called The WeB from its developmental stages until March 1999) is a defunct programming service operated by The WB Television Network – owned by the Warner Bros. Entertainment division of Time Warner, the Tribune Company and the group's founder, Jamie Kellner – comprising an affiliate group primarily made of non-broadcast local cable television outlets.
In computing, thin provisioning involves using virtualization technology to give the appearance of having more physical resources than are actually available.
Threema is an end-to-end encrypted instant messaging application for iOS, Android and Windows Phone.
In IT Security, a ticket is a number generated by a network server for a client, which can be delivered to itself, or a different server as a means of authentication or proof of authorization, and cannot easily be forged.
Sir Timothy John Berners-Lee (born 8 June 1955), also known as TimBL, is an English engineer and computer scientist, best known as the inventor of the World Wide Web.
Tim Howes (born September 21, 1963) is a computer scientist, entrepreneur and author.
A time server is a server computer that reads the actual time from a reference clock and distributes this information to its clients using a computer network.
A time signal is a visible, audible, mechanical, or electronic signal used as a reference to determine the time of day.
This timeline of global surveillance disclosures from 2013 to the present day is a chronological list of the global surveillance disclosures that began in 2013.
Tine 2.0 is an open source business software package covering the software categories groupware and Customer Relationship Management (CRM), released under the terms of the agpl license.
The TinyWebGallery (TWG) is a photo album / gallery released under a modified Open Source license GPL.
Tivoli Software encompasses a set of products originally developed by Tivoli Systems Inc. IBM bought the company and ran the operation as its Tivoli Software division.
TNA Global Impact! was a free online professional wrestling show produced by Total Nonstop Action Wrestling (TNA) that existed in 2006.
TPG Telecom Limited is an Australian telecommunications and IT company that specialises in consumer and business internet services as well as mobile telephone services.
TPT (time partition testing) is a systematic test methodology for the automated software test and verification of embedded control systems or dataflow programs.
A trading room gathers traders operating on financial markets.
Traitor tracing schemes help trace the source of leaks when secret or proprietary data is sold to many customers.
Transaction processing is a way of computing that divides work into individual, indivisible operations, called transactions.
Transport Layer Security (TLS) – and its predecessor, Secure Sockets Layer (SSL), which is now deprecated by the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) – are cryptographic protocols that provide communications security over a computer network.
The transputer is a series of pioneering microprocessors from the 1980s, featuring integrated memory and serial communication links, intended for parallel computing.
Traversal Using Relays around NAT (TURN) is a protocol that assists in traversal of network address translators (NAT) or firewalls for multimedia applications.
Tread Marks is a 3D, third-person perspective, multiplayer-focused tank combat and racing computer game developed by Independent video game developer Longbow Digital Arts.
is a Japanese multinational cyber security and defense company founded in Los Angeles, California with global headquarters in Tokyo, Japan, a R&D center in Taipei, Taiwan, and regional headquarters in Asia, Europe and the Americas.
TriGeo Network Security is a United States-based provider of security information and event management (SIEM) technology.
Tristit Mobile Browser is a free Java-based client-server application, i.e. mobile browser, that works on 90% of all existing GSM and CDMA handsets with a MDIP 2.0 and CLDC 1.1 profile.
Tron: Legacy is a 2010 American science fiction action film directed by Joseph Kosinski from a screenplay written by Adam Horowitz and Edward Kitsis, based on a story by Horowitz, Kitsis, Brian Klugman, and Lee Sternthal.
TrueOS (formerly PC-BSD or PCBSD) is a Unix-like, desktop-oriented operating system built upon the most recent releases of FreeBSD-CURRENT.
Trusted Computing (TC) is a technology developed and promoted by the Trusted Computing Group.
The trusted computing base (TCB) of a computer system is the set of all hardware, firmware, and/or software components that are critical to its security, in the sense that bugs or vulnerabilities occurring inside the TCB might jeopardize the security properties of the entire system.
Trustix Secure Linux was a Linux distribution intended for use on servers and focused on security and stability.
TrustPort a.s. is a software company, headquartered in Brno, Czech Republic, focused on IT data security.
In computer networks, a tunneling protocol is a communications protocol that allows for the secure movement of data from one network to another.
Tyan Computer Corporation (泰安電腦科技股份有限公司; also known as Tyan Business Unit, or TBU), is a subsidiary of MiTAC International, and a manufacturer of computer motherboards, including models for both Intel and AMD processors.
Ubuntu (stylized as ubuntu) is a free and open source operating system and Linux distribution based on Debian.
A UDP Helper Address is a special router configuration used to forward broadcast network traffic from a client machine on one subnet to a server in another subnet.
The ULLtraDIMM is a solid state storage device from SanDisk that connects flash storage directly onto the DDR3 memory bus.
The Ulmart company is a leading Russian private online retailer focused on e-commerce.
Ultimate Knight Windom XP (Ultimate Knight ウィンダムXP) or UKWXP, is a Japanese Indie game originally developed by Y. Kamada for the PC as a sequel to his previous work, the Bootfighter Windom XP SP-2.
In computer science, unbounded nondeterminism or unbounded indeterminacy is a property of concurrency by which the amount of delay in servicing a request can become unbounded as a result of arbitration of contention for shared resources while still guaranteeing that the request will eventually be serviced.
The Undernet is the fourth largest publicly monitored Internet Relay Chat (IRC) network, c. 2016, with about 19 client servers serving 17,444 users in 6621 channels at any given time.
Avid Unity ISIS is a storage system for video files used by television broadcasters developed by Avid Technology.
Universal Abit (formerly ABIT Computer Corporation) was a computer components manufacturer, based in Taiwan, active since the 1980s.
The University of East Anglia (abbreviated as UEA) is a public research university in Norwich, England.
Unix (trademarked as UNIX) is a family of multitasking, multiuser computer operating systems that derive from the original AT&T Unix, development starting in the 1970s at the Bell Labs research center by Ken Thompson, Dennis Ritchie, and others.
UNIX System V (pronounced: "System Five") is one of the first commercial versions of the Unix operating system.
UnixWare is a Unix operating system.
An unwired enterprise is an organization that extends and supports the use of traditional thick client enterprise applications to a variety of mobile devices and their users throughout the organization.
UpdateStar is a freeware software application providing update information for approximately 1.3 million software programs.
In computer networks, to upload is to send data to a remote system such as a server or another client so that the remote system can store a copy.
In computer networking, upstream refers to the direction in which data can be transferred from the client to the server (uploading).
In computer networking, upstream server refers to a server that provides service to another server.
Ur also called Ur/Web is a Free and Open source functional programming language specific for web development, created by Adam Chlipala at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology that from a single program produces server code, browser client code and SQL code specific for the chosen database backend.
The usage share of operating systems is an estimate of the percentage of computing devices that run each operating system at any particular time.
User behavior analytics ("UBA") as defined by Gartner is a cybersecurity process about detection of insider threats, targeted attacks, and financial fraud.
In computer networking, the User Datagram Protocol (UDP) is one of the core members of the Internet protocol suite.
User Friendly is a daily webcomic about the staff of a small fictional Internet service provider, Columbia Internet.
User virtualization refers to the independent management of all aspects of the user on the desktop environment.
USS Langley may refer to: Ships.
USTAR company (Ustar) - Ukrainian IT system integrator company, which supplies high-performance computing (HPC) solutions, computer data storage systems and data center equipment. In 2002 Ustar in liaison with Glushkov Institute of Cybernetics has developed the first project for supercomputer - SKIT. The first two cluster systems were put into operation in 2004. Since 2005 Ustar takes an active part in the development of Ukrainian Grid computing network. The company designs and integrates computing clusters for the Glushkov Institute of Cybernetics, National Technical University of Ukraine “Kiev Polytechnic Institute”, Bogolyubov Institute for Theoretical Physics, Institute for Condensed Matter Physics, National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine and many other Ukrainian research, government institutions, industrial enterprises. One of the main Ustar activity is the development and implementation of back-up, data storage and recovery technologies. In 2006 Ustar developed and put into operation an information system of Ukrainian Division of the World Data Centre (International Council for Science).
UXP/DS is a discontinued Unix operating system developed by Fujitsu for its line of workstations and network servers.
Vardan Vardanovich Kushnir (22 November 1969 – 24 July 2005) was a notorious spammer of Armenian-Jewish descent who ran the American Language Center (ALC) and who is believed to have spammed the entire population of Russian-language Internet users with ads for his language courses.
Variable envelope return path (VERP) is a technique used by some electronic mailing list software to enable automatic detection and removal of undeliverable e-mail addresses.
The VAX 7000 and VAX 10000 were a series of high-end multiprocessor minicomputers developed and manufactured by Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC), introduced in July 1992.
The VAXserver was a family of minicomputers developed and manufactured by Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC) using processors implementing the VAX instruction set architecture (ISA).
VCE (abbreviation for "Virtual Computing Environment") was a division of EMC Corporation that manufactured converged infrastructure appliances for enterprise environments.
Velocity Micro is a privately held boutique computer manufacturer located in Richmond, VA (USA), specializing in custom high-performance gaming computers, pro workstations, and high-performance computer solutions.
Ventrilo (or Vent for short) is a proprietary VoIP software that includes text chat.
Verari Technologies (now Cirrascale Corporation) is a server and storage company headquartered in San Diego, CA.
Verbosus is a browser based LaTeX editor which allows a user to create and handle Latex projects in a browser.
Verisys is a commercial file integrity monitoring solution for Windows, Linux and network devices, developed by the UK-based company Ionx Solutions.
A component of software configuration management, version control, also known as revision control or source control, is the management of changes to documents, computer programs, large web sites, and other collections of information.
Versive is a machine learning startup based in Seattle, Washington, US.
Vibrant Technologies is a Business-to-business technology hardware sales company, located in Minneapolis, Minnesota, that specializes in reselling used and refurbished server, computer networking and storage area network hardware, including IBM, Hewlett-Packard and Cisco Systems as well as parts such as CPUs and peripherals.
Video game culture is a worldwide new media subculture formed by video games.
Video on demand is a programming system which allows users to select and watch/listen to video or audio content such as movies and TV shows whenever they choose, rather than at a scheduled broadcast time, the method that prevailed with over-the-air programming during the 20th century.
Founded by Alex Vasilevsky, Virtual Computer is a venture-backed software company in the Boston area that produces desktop virtualization products, which combine centralized management with local execution on a hypervisor running on PCs.
In computing, a virtual file server is a system consisting of one of more virtualized devices that store computer files such as documents, sound files, photographs, movies, images or databases.
Virtual hosting is a method for hosting multiple domain names (with separate handling of each name) on a single server (or pool of servers).
In computing, Virtual Network Computing (VNC) is a graphical desktop sharing system that uses the Remote Frame Buffer protocol (RFB) to remotely control another computer.
A virtual security switch is a software Ethernet switch with embedded security controls within it that runs within virtual environments such as VMware vSphere, Citrix XenDesktop, Microsoft Hyper-V and Virtual Iron.
In open systems, a virtual terminal (VT) is an application service that.
A virtual world is a computer-based simulated environment which may be populated by many users who can create a personal avatar, and simultaneously and independently explore the virtual world, participate in its activities and communicate with others.
In computing, virtualization refers to the act of creating a virtual (rather than actual) version of something, including virtual computer hardware platforms, storage devices, and computer network resources.
Virtualization for aggregation combines physical servers and their memory and CPU power to create a single, large virtual machine.
Visual IRC (ViRC) is an open source Internet Relay Chat client for the Windows operating system.
VisualCron is a job scheduler and automation tool for Windows.
VisualWorks is a cross-platform implementation of the Smalltalk language.
VLC media player (commonly known as VLC) is a free and open-source, portable, cross-platform media player and streaming media server developed by the VideoLAN project.
VM-aware storage (VAS) is computer data storage designed specifically for managing storage for virtual machines (VMs) within a data center.
VMware, Inc. is a subsidiary of Dell Technologies that provides cloud computing and platform virtualization software and services.
VMware ESXi (formerly ESX) is an enterprise-class, type-1 hypervisor developed by VMware for deploying and serving virtual computers.
A VODnet is a Video On Demand-driven cable and satellite television network.
Void Server is a high-specs server that uses Void Technology from eTunnel Network.
Volterra Semiconductor, commonly known as "Volterra," was acquired by Maxim Integrated in October 2013.
Voodoo Chat, opened in very late December 2001 is a text-based chat program with voice chat features created in the wake of Excite's Virtual Places closure due to the company's bankruptcy following acquisition by the @Home Network.
Voteauction.com was a satirical website that during the 2000 U.S. presidential election offered U.S. citizens an anonymous and quick way to sell their vote to the highest bidder.
vpopmail is a free GPL software package, to provide a way to manage virtual e-mail domains and non /etc/passwd e-mail accounts on qmail mail servers.
The VLAN Query Protocol (VQP) was developed by Cisco and allows end-devices on LANs to be authenticated via their MAC address and an appropriate VLAN attributed to the port, using a VLAN Management Policy Server (VMPS).
The VT100 is a video terminal, introduced in August 1978 by Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC).
Walnut Creek CDROM (of Walnut Creek, California) was an early provider of freeware, shareware, and free software on CD-ROMs.
War dialing or wardialing is a technique to automatically scan a list of telephone numbers, usually dialing every number in a local area code to search for modems, computers, bulletin board systems (computer servers) and fax machines.
Web 2.0 refers to World Wide Web websites that emphasize user-generated content, usability (ease of use, even by non-experts), and interoperability (this means that a website can work well with other products, systems, and devices) for end users.
A web accelerator is a proxy server that reduces web site access time.
A web beacon or web bug is one of various techniques used on web pages or email, to unobtrusively (usually invisibly) allow checking that a user has accessed some content.
Web content development is the process of researching, writing, gathering, organizing, and editing information for publication on websites.
A web framework (WF) or web application framework (WAF) is a software framework that is designed to support the development of web applications including web services, web resources, and web APIs.
A control panel, in web hosting, is a web-based interface provided by the hosting company that allows administrators to control server(s) and customers to manage their various hosted services in a single place.
A web hosting service is a type of Internet hosting service that allows individuals and organizations to make their website accessible via the World Wide Web.
A web page (also written as webpage) is a document that is suitable for the World Wide Web and web browsers.
Web server refers to server software, or hardware dedicated to running said software, that can serve contents to the World Wide Web.
The Web Server Gateway Interface (WSGI) is a simple calling convention for web servers to forward requests to web applications or frameworks written in the Python programming language.
A web template system in web publishing lets web designers and developers work with web templates to automatically generate custom web pages, such as the results from a search.
Web Distributed Authoring and Versioning (WebDAV) is an extension of the Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP) that allows clients to perform remote Web content authoring operations.
WEBrick is a Ruby library providing simple HTTP web servers.
WebScaleSQL was an open-source relational database management system (RDBMS) created as a software branch of the production-ready community releases of MySQL.
Website correlation, or website matching, is a process used to identify websites that are similar or related.
The Western Digital Raptor (often marketed as WD Raptor or VelociRaptor) is a series of high performance hard disk drives produced by Western Digital first marketed in 2003.
In computer hardware, a white box is a personal computer or server without a well-known brand name.
A wiki hosting service or wiki farm is a server or an array of servers that offer users tools to simplify the creation and development of individual, independent wikis.
Wiki Server is a set of services which have shipped with all versions of Mac OS X Server since v10.5.
Wikiloc is a website, launched in 2006, (Wikiloc) that offers for free GPS trails and waypoints that members (free registration) can upload and share.
WikiPilipinas (formerly known as Wikipiniana) was an online, free content website which bills itself as a combination "non-academic encyclopedia", web portal, directory and almanac for Philippine-based knowledge.
Wildcat! BBS was a bulletin board system server application that Mustang Software developed in 1986 for MS-DOS, and later ported to Microsoft Windows.
The acronym WIMP is a solution stack of software, partially free and open source software, used to run dynamic Web sites on servers.
Windows 2000 (codenamed NT 5.0) is an operating system for use on both client and server computers.
Windows 7 (codenamed Vienna, formerly Blackcomb) is a personal computer operating system developed by Microsoft.
Windows Essential Business Server 2008 (code named Centro) was Microsoft's server offering for mid-size businesses (up to a maximum of 300 Users and/or Devices).
Windows Live Messenger (formerly MSN Messenger) is a discontinued instant messaging client developed by Microsoft for Windows, Xbox 360, Mac OS X, BlackBerry OS, iOS, Java ME, S60 on Symbian OS 9.x, and Zune HD.
Windows Management Instrumentation (WMI) consists of a set of extensions to the Windows Driver Model that provides an operating system interface through which instrumented components provide information and notification.
Windows Media Player (WMP) is a media player and media library application developed by Microsoft that is used for playing audio, video and viewing images on personal computers running the Microsoft Windows operating system, as well as on Pocket PC and Windows Mobile-based devices.
Windows NT is a family of operating systems produced by Microsoft, the first version of which was released in July 1993.
Windows NT 3.1 is a 32-bit operating system developed by Microsoft, and released on July 27, 1993.
Windows NT 4.0 is an operating system that is part of Microsoft's Windows NT family of operating systems.
Windows Rally is a set of technologies from Microsoft intended to simplify the setup and maintenance of wired and wireless network-connected devices.
The registry is a hierarchical database that stores low-level settings for the Microsoft Windows operating system and for applications that opt to use the registry.
Windows Server 2003 is a server operating system produced by Microsoft and released on April 24, 2003.
Windows Server 2008 is the second major release of the Windows Server family of operating systems for server computers.
Windows Server 2008 R2 is a server operating system produced by Microsoft.
Windows Server 2019 is an operating system under development by Microsoft as part of the Windows NT family of operating systems designed for servers.
Windows Update is a Microsoft service for the Windows 9x and Windows NT families of operating system, which automates downloading and installing software updates over the Internet.
Windows Vista—a major release of the Microsoft Windows operating system—was available in six different product editions: Starter; Home Basic; Home Premium; Business; Enterprise; and Ultimate.
Windows XP has been released in several editions since its original release in 2001.
WIP message is a work-in-progress message sent from a computer client to a computer server.
Wireless failover is an automated function in telephone networks and computer networks where a standard hardwired connection is switched to a redundant wireless connection upon failure or irregular closure of a default hardwired connection or component in the network such as a router, server, or computer.
Wireless Nomad (wirelessnomad.com) was a for-profit cooperative based in Toronto, Canada providing subscriber-owned home and business Internet access along with free Wi-Fi wireless Internet access and music to nearly a hundred nodes, making it one of the largest free Wi-Fi networks in the country at the time.
Wireless sensor network (WSN) refers to a group of spatially dispersed and dedicated sensors for monitoring and recording the physical conditions of the environment and organizing the collected data at a central location.
A workstation is a special computer designed for technical or scientific applications.
World War II Online is a massively multiplayer online first-person shooter (MMOFPS) video game.
Wortmann AG is a German computer manufacturer, based in Hüllhorst, North Rhine-Westphalia.
Wt (pronounced "witty") is an open-source widget-centric web framework for the C++ programming language.
WTX (for Workstation Technology Extended) was a motherboard form factor specification introduced by Intel at the IDF in September 1998, for its use at high-end, multiprocessor, multiple-hard-disk servers and workstations.
The WWW Interactive Multipurpose Server (WIMS) (sometimes referred to as WWW Interactive Mathematics Server) project is designed for supporting intensive mathematical exercises via the Internet or in a computer-equipped classroom with server-side interactivity, accessible at the address http://wims.unice.fr.
In the X Window System, an X display manager is a graphical login manager which starts a session on an X server from the same or another computer.
The X Window System core protocolRobert W. Scheifler and James Gettys: X Window System: Core and extension protocols, X version 11, releases 6 and 6.1, Digital Press 1996, RFC 1013Grant Edwards.
Xandros was a software company which sold Xandros Desktop, a Linux distribution.
Xapo is a Hong Kong-based company that provides a bitcoin wallet combined with a cold storage vault and a bitcoin-based debit card.
Xbox is a video gaming brand created and owned by Microsoft.
Xebra (medical imaging software) is an open source (GNU GPL), cross-platform, thin client and server written in Java for web-based distribution and clinical review of radiology data in DICOM format.
XenApp is application virtualization software produced by Citrix Systems that allows Windows applications to be accessed via individual devices from a shared server or cloud system.
Xeon is a brand of x86 microprocessors designed, manufactured, and marketed by Intel, targeted at the non-consumer workstation, server, and embedded system markets.
Xerox PARC Map Viewer was one of the earliest static web mapping sites, developed by Steve Putz in June 1993 at Xerox Corporation's Palo Alto Research Center (PARC).
Xfire (pronounced "X-Fire") was a proprietary freeware instant messaging service for gamers that also served as a game server browser with various other features.
Xilp (X Interactive ListProc) is an interactive ListProcessor client for X Window System.
XML Interface to Messaging, Scheduling, and Signaling ("XIMSS") is an XML-based API for IP Communications.
In computer networking, xinetd (extended Internet daemon) is an open-source super-server daemon, runs on many Unix-like systems and manages Internet-based connectivity.
XML Key Management Specification (XKMS) uses the web services framework to make it easier for developers to secure inter-application communication using public key infrastructure (PKI).
Xlib (also known as libX11) is an X Window System protocol client library written in the C programming language.
XPilot is a multiplayer video game.
XS International, Inc. is an IT firm that provides the United States federal government and commercial customers with IT networking solutions, data center consolidation and relocation, IT asset disposition, database server hardware, and IT maintenance services.
Xserve is a line of rack unit computers designed by Apple Inc. for use as servers.
YaCy (pronounced "ya see") is a free distributed search engine, built on principles of peer-to-peer (P2P) networks.
Ygnition is an American private cable operator (PCO) and broadband Internet services company headquartered in Seattle, Washington focused on the MDU market.
Yoper Linux—Your '''Oper'''ating System—was a Linux distribution for PCs with i686 (Pentium Pro) or higher processor types.
YouOS was a web desktop and web integrated development environment, developed by WebShaka until June 2008.
YunoHost is a Debian GNU/Linux based distribution packaged with free software that automates the installation of a personal web server.
Zabbix is an open source monitoring software for networks, operating systems and applications, created in Latvia by Alexei Vladishev.
Zango, formerly ePIPO, 180solutions and Hotbar, was a software company that provided users access to its partners' videos, games, tools and utilities in exchange for viewing targeted advertising placed on their computers.
Zenoss Core is a free and open-source application, server, and network management platform based on the Zope application server.
Micro Focus ZENworks, a suite of software products developed and maintained by Micro Focus International for computer systems management, aims to manage the entire life cycle of servers, of desktop PCs (Windows, Linux or Mac), of laptops, and of handheld devices such as Android and iOS Mobile Phones and Tablets.
Zeroshell is a small open-source Linux distribution for servers and embedded systems which aims to provide network services.
The Zettabyte Era is a period of human and computer science history that started in one of two ways: the global IP traffic first exceeded that of one zettabyte, which happened in 2016; or the amount of digital data in the world first exceeded a zettabyte, which happened in 2012.
Zimbra Collaboration Suite (ZCS) is a collaborative software suite, that includes an email server and web client.
Zoombak Inc was a U.S.-based company which developed GPS tracking devices for people and items.
Shenzhen Zhongqingbaowang Interaction Network Co Ltd or ZQGame is a Chinese company that makes massively multiplayer online games as well as other browser games and mobile games.
.cs was for several years the country code top-level domain (ccTLD) for Czechoslovakia.
The 2004 Summer Olympic Games (Θερινοί Ολυμπιακοί Αγώνες 2004), officially known as the Games of the XXVIII Olympiad and commonly known as Athens 2004, was a premier international multi-sport event held in Athens, Greece, from 13 to 29 August 2004 with the motto Welcome Home. 10,625 athletes competed, some 600 more than expected, accompanied by 5,501 team officials from 201 countries.
The 2007 international child pornography investigation was an international criminal investigation into a criminal organization dealing in child pornography.
The Sidekick data outage of 2009 resulted in an estimated 800,000 smartphone users in the United States temporarily losing personal data, such as emails, address books and photos from their mobile handsets.
3+Share, also known simply as 3+ or 3 Plus, was a pioneering file and print sharing product from 3Com.
An Abstract Agent Programming Language or Artificial Autonomous Agents Programming Language or 3APL (pronounced triple-A-P-L) is an experimental tool and programming language for the development, implementation and testing of multiple cognitive agents using the Belief-Desire-Intention (BDI) approach.
The 3Com 3Server was a headless dedicated network-attached storage machine designed to run 3Com local area network (LAN) server software, 3+Share.
The 50x15 Initiative, launched by AMD in 2004 at the World Economic Forum, aims at providing accessible Internet and computers for 50 percent of the world's population by the year 2015.
In computer architecture, 64-bit computing is the use of processors that have datapath widths, integer size, and memory address widths of 64 bits (eight octets).
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