Innovation. 2009. Marketing. Internetactu. La galaxie Web du secteur public. The Ambient Life. How to fix Mom and Dad's computer. Ok, well, this comment is kinda of late for such an old article, but I just found this article in the archives and felt like commenting.
All in all, my family shares 2 computers in the house. The one my sister (14 years old) uses the most is the one most prone to spyware. My mom and dad are actually fairly savvy in keeping the computer clean. My mom's been using the same computer for 4-5 years and there's only been one instance of spyware on it, and it got fixed rather quickly. But beyond that...I found that a crafy way to introduce Firefox is to download an IE skin for Firefox and set Firefox up to be very similar to IE. You can also get really sneaky and change the Firefox shortcut's icon to the blue E and change the name to Internet Explorer. As for other methods. For cleaning out drives and such, CCleaner. For antispyware, Spybot Search and destroy. Trying a system restore can also be a big help if they know when a certain problem started. Portail des métiers de l'internet.
Textes fondateurs du cyberespace et de l’Internet. La culture de l’internet s’est contruite au travers de quelques textes fondateurs.
J’appelle texte fondateur de l’internet tout texte qui donne aux pratiques en ligne un sens, ou tout texte dans lequel nous nous reconnaissons après coup. Par exemple, L’art d’avoir toujour raison de d’Arthur Shopenhauer est souvent donné comme précurseur des trollW. La vérité historique n’entre pas ici en ligne de compte.
Ce qui importe, c’est la contruction d’une filiation ou d’un récit qui rende intelligible le présent. The unrecognizable Internet of 1996. It's 1996, and you're bored. What do you do? If you're one of the lucky people with an AOL account, you probably do the same thing you'd do in 2009: Go online. Crank up your modem, wait 20 seconds as you log in, and there you are—"Welcome. " You check your mail, then spend a few minutes chatting with your AOL buddies about which of you has the funniest screen name (you win, pimpodayear94).
Then you load up Internet Explorer, AOL's default Web browser. I started thinking about the Web of yesteryear after I got an e-mail from an idly curious Slate colleague: What did people do online back when Slate launched, he wondered? We all know that the Internet has changed radically since the '90s, but there's something dizzying about going back to look at how people spent their time 13 years ago. In 1996, Americans with Internet access spent fewer than 30 minutes a month surfing the Web, according to Steve Coffey, who's now the chief research officer of the market research firm the NPD Group. Construction de l'autorité informationnelle sur le web.