MedIT. Today in History: The First Spam Email Ever Sent. On May 3, 1978, the Internet witnessed a glorious and not particularly welcome birth: The first ever spam email.
Spam Filtering: How to stop spam emails. Email. Historically, the term electronic mail was used generically for any electronic document transmission.
For example, several writers in the early 1970s used the term to describe fax document transmission. As a result, it is difficult to find the first citation for the use of the term with the more specific meaning it has today. An Internet email message[NB 1] consists of three components, the message envelope, the message header, and the message body. The message header contains control information, including, minimally, an originator's email address and one or more recipient addresses.
Usually descriptive information is also added, such as a subject header field and a message submission date/time stamp. Originally a text-only (ASCII) communications medium, Internet email was extended to carry, e.g. text in other character sets, multi-media content attachments, a process standardized in RFC 2045 through 2049. Spelling Data Protection Law. Cyberlaw 2013. Hacking. Research webinar: The truth about DIY vs. converged and hyper-converged infrastructure. Hyperscale infrastructure—used by Amazon, Google, Microsoft, and Facebook—delivers performance in aggregate and extreme high density.
It upends the existing way of doing business and creates a new lexicon for service providers and enterprise IT managers. Utilizing commodity off-the-shelf servers, networking, storage and a do-it-yourself (DIY) approach, enterprise IT managers and users react to the rapidly changing trend toward mobile and cloud. FantasyPeak2.JPG: Toward a Digital Geology. Daniel J Glendening Some propose that the center of the earth is a giant lump of gold.
Internetworking. Mobility Muse. Web Geek. NeWeb Teams. Web 2.0. Basics of Cloud Computing. Michael Wood Michael R. Cloud technology. The Next Web - International technology news, business & culture. Media Grid : Immersive Education Technology Group (IETG) Charter. Name: Immersive Education Technology Group (IETG)Identifier: grid.iedWeb site: Discussion forum: Email list: email@example.com Chairs: John Carfora (Amherst College), H.
Nicholas Nagel (Grid Institute and Boston College), Jeff Orkin (MIT Media Lab), Aaron E. Walsh (Grid Institute and Boston College) The Immersive Education Technology Group (IETG) is responsible for defining open standards and best practices for a new form of computer-based learning that combines collaborative online course environments and classrooms with interactive 3D graphics, commercial game and simulation technology, virtual reality (VR), voice chat (Voice over IP/VoIP), Web cameras (webcams) and rich digital media.
The Business Wiki - Wiki in the Workplace. The business wiki is one of the most powerful Enterprise 2.0 tools and is capable of transforming the nature of communication within a company.
While normal corporate communication flows in a straight line, often from top to bottom, a business wiki can create a synergy of communication that flows from the bottom up. Designed as a simple-to-use collaborative tool, wikis have risen through the ranks of content management systems. From replacing an internal knowledge base to providing templates for reports and memos, wikis are invading the workplace and changing the way we do business. Business Wiki - The World Wide Wiki Global communications is an obvious target for a wiki in the workplace. OpenDocument. The Open Document Format for Office Applications (ODF), also known as OpenDocument, is an XML-based file format for spreadsheets, charts, presentations and word processing documents.
It was developed with the aim of providing an open, XML-based file format specification for office applications. In addition to being an OASIS standard, version 1.1 is published as an ISO/IEC international standard, ISO/IEC 26300:2006/Amd 1:2012 — Open Document Format for Office Applications (OpenDocument) v1.1. Specifications The most common filename extensions used for OpenDocument documents are: .odt and .fodt for word processing (text) documents.ods and .fods for spreadsheets.odp and .fodp for presentations.odb for databases.odg and .fodg for graphics.odf for formulae, mathematical equations There is a comprehensive set of example documents in OpenDocument format available. The whole test suite is available under the Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 license.
Standardization Open Source. Invisible Web: What it is, Why it exists, How to find it, and Its inherent ambiguity. The Ultimate Guide to the Invisible Web. Search engines are, in a sense, the heartbeat of the internet; “googling” has become a part of everyday speech and is even recognized by Merriam-Webster as a grammatically correct verb.
It’s a common misconception, however, that googling a search term will reveal every site out there that addresses your search. In fact, typical search engines like Google, Yahoo, or Bing actually access only a tiny fraction – estimated at 0.03% – of the internet. The sites that traditional searches yield are part of what’s known as the Surface Web, which is comprised of indexed pages that a search engine’s web crawlers are programmed to retrieve. So where’s the rest?
Invisible Web Gets Deeper. By Danny Sullivan From The Search Engine Report Aug. 2, 2000 I've written before about the "invisible web," information that search engines cannot or refuse to index because it is locked up within databases.
Now a new survey has made an attempt to measure how much information exists outside of the search engines' reach. The company behind the survey is also offering up a solution for those who want tap into this "hidden" material. The study, conducted by search company BrightPlanet, estimates that the inaccessible part of the web is about 500 times larger than what search engines already provide access to. To put that another way, Google currently claims to have indexed or know about 1 billion web pages, making it the largest crawler-based search engine, based on reported numbers. Move over QR codes… I am quite fond of tweeting and love to use QR codes, but was not aware until last week, that I could chirp too.
Yes, thanks to one of my new teachers at Hill Country Middle School, I discovered the power of chirping. It is quite easy: Step 1: Download the Chirp app on all devices you wish to communicate from and with.Step 2: Decide which media you wish to chirp and share! You can share pictures from your camera and camera roll as well as notes and links! Google data centers. Google X. Google+
Avatars. Top MUD Sites - Forums, Articles, Reviews, MUD Database and Rankings. An Introduction to Muds The acronym "MUD" stands for Multi-User Dungeon, although it's meaning has changed somewhat over the years. It once represented a specific multi-player text-based game, whilst today it represents an entire genre of online games, both text-based and graphical. In 1978 Richard Bartle and Roy Trubshaw began working on the first multi-player text-based adventure game. Personas / Metaconstructs. Quels-outils-de-veille-pour-demain-icomtec-2012.pdf. Internet and collective intelligence criticism! Crowd Computing and The Synaptic Web.
A couple of days ago David Gelernter – a known Computer Science Visionary who famously survived an attack by the Unabomber – wrote a piece on Wired called ‘The End of the Web, Search, and Computer as We Know It’. In it, he summarized one of his predictions around the web moving from a static document oriented web to a network of streams. Nova Spivack, my Co-founder and CEO at Bottlenose, also wrote about this in more depth in his blog series about The Stream.
I’ve been interested in the work of David Gelernter for quite some time and thought this might be a good time to revisit some of his previous predictions. In 1999 he wrote a piece on Edge called ‘The Second Coming – A Manifesto’. Internet. Hacktivism/Digital Activism/Online Privacy, Security,Anonymity. Confluence - Team Collaboration Software. Single source of truth Transparency and organization are key for modern teams. Secret-Internet. Are any of these the Web's next big thing? Internet start-up ventures ply their wares at LeWeb conference in ParisEntrepreneurs hope their innovations can match success of Twitter or FacebookInventions range from Wi-Fi bathroom scales to 3D instant messengers. The Key to Snapchat's Profitability: It's Dirt Cheap to Run. Clifford Stoll: Why Web Won't Be Nirvana - Newsweek.com.
Metro Design Language of Windows Phone 7. What is metro design & what are its principlesElevate Local. An Atlas of Cyberspaces. Network Science Research Center. Sweet Tools semantic web. Www-304.ibm. List of Internet phenomena. World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) Internet Archive: Petabox. Google's Hummingbird Takes Flight: SEOs Give Insight On Google's New Algorithm. The COMPLETE Google Leaked Panda 4.1 Do & Don’t List - Josh Bachynski. World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) Web Spam: The Definitive Guide for SEOs. Understanding the Boundaries and How to Play Safe. Wikipedia’s Next Big Thing: Wikidata, A Machine-Readable, User-Editable Database Funded By Google, Paul Allen And Others. 10 Popular Sites Like Go2web20 (Updated: Nov 16th, 2014) SpaceCollective.
An economic lifecycle model. Quite often in digital preservation circles the model is one I call “post-use”. 10,000 Words - Where Journalism and Technology Meet. Projects. eVa en holofract. Gavin.keech ● portfotolio. Gavin Keech. SweoIG/TaskForces/CommunityProjects/LinkingOpenData - W3C Wiki. News. CyberPsychologist.