Lupercal LLC v. CitiBank, N.A.

Western District of Texas, txwd-6:2019-cv-00201

Exhibit PC25

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EXHIBIT PC25 "The Most Comprehensive A-Z Computer Reference Available" 9TH EDITION FREE CD-ROM INCLUDES THOUSANDS OF EXPANDED DEFINITIONS AND ILLUSTRATIONS! More than 10,000 terms clearly and accurately defined Hundreds of illustrations help explain devices and clarify concepts Covers emerging trends and topics to keep you on top of the latest developments in computing More than 5,000 additional definitions on CD! OSBORNE Ifill Case6:19-cv-00201-ADA Case 6:19-cv-00201-ADA Document Document35-18 39-1 Filed Filed12/23/19 11/15/19 Page Page33of of46 Osborne/McGraw-Hill 2600 Tenth Street Berkeley, California 94710 U.S.A. To arrange bulk purchase discounts for sales promotions, premiums, or fond-raisers, please contact Osborne/McGraw-Hill at the above address. For information on translations or book distributors outside the U.S.A., please see the International Contact Information page at the end of this book. Computer Desktop Encyclopedia, Ninth Edition Copyright© 2001 by The McGraw-Hill Companies. All rights reserved. Printed in the United States of America. Except as permitted under the Copyright Act of 1976, no part of this publication may be reproduced or distributed in any form or by any means, or stored in a database or retrieval system, without the prior written permission of the publisher, with the exception that the program listings may be entered, stored, and executed in a computer system, but they may not be reproduced for publication. 1234567890 DOC DOC 901987654321 Book p/n 0-07-219307-7 and CD p/n 0-07-219308-5 parts of ISBN 0-07-219306-9 Publisher Computer Designers Brandon A. Nordin Lauren McCarthy, Tabitha Cagan Vice President & Associate Publisher Illustrators Scott Rogers Lyssa Wald, Michael Mueller Editorial Director Series Design Roger Stewart Peter F. Hancik Senior Project Editor Cover Design Pamela Woolf Greg Scott Proofreaders Cover Illustration Linda Medoff, Paul Medoff John Bleck This book was composed with Corel VENTURA TM Publisher. Information has been obtained by Osborne/McGraw-Hill from sources believed to be reliable. However, because of the possibility of human or mechanical error by our sources, Osborne/McGraw-Hill, or others, Osborne/ McGraw-Hill does not guarantee the accuracy, adequacy, or completeness of any information and is not responsible for any errors or omissions or the results obtained from use of such information. Web browser 1053 Comprehensiv e products can read an entire Web site and display it as a graphical hierarchy of pages, providing a way to manage existing sites. See Web i';. ~ '1v f:';'1J ~ I 0 {!- p +- development software and HTML editor. '5.11. PllQ• S1•1I•;y:uu Publlth I PrH'I,. .., ~... t., Jlo \.art Str ucture: Outllno Web based Any software that runs on or interacts with a Web site, which may be on the Internet or on an inhouse intranet. Web-based application An application that is downloaded from the Web each time it is run. The advantage is that the application can be run from any computer, and the software is routinely upgraded -wt and maintained by the hosting organization rather than each individual user. Some envision a future where everything is stored and downloaded from the Web, which is a return to the centralized processing architecture of the 1960s and 1970s. Changes are definitely expected. Stay tuned! See ASP. catalog Order Fo... FAQ - c, Web-based e-mail See Internet e-mail service. Products Web beacon Same as W eb bug. WebBench A benchmark from Ziff-Davis Media that tests the performance of Web server software. It Sample Site is a Windows-based program that can test any server Web authoring programs such as NetObj ects Fusion will platform and can thus be used to guage a Web package automatica lly create a hierarchy for a typical public Web site and let running on different hardware or different Web packages you edlt it however you wish. Such programs let you place text and running on the same hardware. See ZDBOp. images on a page and automatically create the complex navigation bars that let you link to all areas of the site. (Screen shot courtesy of NetObjects, Inc.) Web browser The program that serves as your front end to the World Wide Web on the Internet. In order to view a site, you type its address (URL) into the browser's Location field; for example, Yiow F§VOrltm !ools t!~ www.compule rfanguage.com, and the home page of. ~ ffi ~ that site is downloaded to you. The home page is an Stql Aelreth Holllio index to other pages on that site that you can jump to by clicking a "click here" message or an icon. Links on that site may take you to other related sites. Browsers have a bookmark feature that lets you store references to your favorite sites. Instead of typing in the URL again to visit the site the next time, • you select one of the bookmarks. Although Mosaic was the browser that put the Web on the map, the two major browsers today are Netscape Navigator and Microsoft Internet Explorer. Navigator and Internet Explorer each vie for top recognition by introducing new features and functions that fragment Web sites into competing camps. When a site says "best viewed by Netscape Navigator" or "best viewed by Internet Explorer," it means that the pages were programmed for that particular browser. Using the other browser will Computer Desktop Encyclopedia