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Showing 1,726 through 1,750 of 1,815 results

Web Style Guide

by Patrick J. Lynch

This essential guide for Web site designers offers clear, concise advice on creating well-designed and effective Web sites and pages. Focusing on the interface and graphic design principles that underlie the best Web site design, the book provides anyone involved with Web site design -- in corporations, government, nonprofit organizations, and academic institutions -- with expert guidance on issues ranging from planning and organizing goals to design strategies for a site to the elements of individual page design. Shifting away from the emphasis of many authors on HyperText Markup Language (HTML) and glitzy, gimmicky graphics, Patrick J. Lynch and Sarah Horton discuss classic principles of design, how these principles apply to Web design, and the issues and constraints of designing complex, multilayered sites. They address the practical concerns of bending and adapting HTML to the purposes of graphic page design. This book grew out of the widely used and highly praised Web site on site designcreated by,the Center for Advanced Instructional Media at Yale University (info. med. yale. ed/ cairn/manual/). At this site, readers will continue to find updated color illustrations and examples to complement and demonstrate points made in the book, as well as useful and current online references.

Webmaster in a Nutshell, 3rd Edition

by Robert Eckstein Stephen Spainhour

Webmaster in a Nutshell is a concise and portable quick reference guide that distills an immense amount of information on several languages and technologies into one compact book. It puts a fast-paced introduction, detailed reference section, and quick reference guide to each technology all within easy reach and is packed full of the genuinely useful information a webmaster needs daily, whatever the technology. This one-stop resource for HTML, CSS, XML, CGI, JavaScript, HTTP, PHP, and Apache, is the book you'll turn to again and again.

Welcome to the Machine: Science, Surveillance and the Culture of Control

by Derrick Jensen George Draffan

[Back Cover[ Tiny ID chips track every car, shirt, and razor blade purchased from corporate manufacturers. Governments and multinational corporations gather information on every citizen's race, family life, credit record, buying preferences, employment history, favorite TV shows, telephone conversations-and can surreptitiously peruse e-mails. Exoskeleton armor makes soldiers invincible, while mind-altering drugs make them incapable of remorse. In Welcome to the Machine, award-winning authors Derrick Jensen and George Draffan reveal the modern culture of the machine, where corporate might makes technology right, government money feeds the greed for mad science, and absolute surveillance leads to absolute control. Through meticulous research and fiercely personal narrative, Jensen and Draffan move beyond journalism and expose to question our civilization's very mode of existence. Welcome to the Machine challenges our submission to the institutions and technologies built to rob us of all that makes us human-our connection to the land, our kinship with one another, our place in the living world.

What The Dormouse Said: How the Sixties Counterculture Shaped the Personal Computer Industry

by John Markoff

While there have been several histories of the personal computer, well-known technology writer John Markoff has created the first ever to spotlight the unique political and cultural forces that gave rise to this revolutionary technology. Focusing on the period of 1962 through 1975 in the San Francisco Bay Area, where a heady mix of tech industries, radicalism, and readily available drugs flourished, What the Dormouse Saidtells the story of the birth of the personal computer through the people, politics, and protest that defined its unique era. Based on interviews with all the major surviving players, Markoff vividly captures the lives and times of those who laid the groundwork for the PC revolution, introducing the reader to such colorful characters as Fred Moore, a teenage antiwar protester who went on to ignite the computer industry, and Cap'n Crunch, who wrote the first word processing software for the IBM PC (EZ Writer) in prison, became a millionaire, and ended up homeless. Both immensely informative and entertaining, What the Dormouse Said promises to appeal to all readers of technology, especially the bestselling The Soul of a New Machine.

What is Dart?

by Kathy Walrath Seth Ladd

Get ready to build modern web apps. This concise book covers the Dart language, libraries, and tools that help you develop structured, fast, and maintainable web apps that run in any modern browser. The Dart platform has been designed to scale from simple scripts to complex apps, running on both the client and the server. With this book, you can use Dart to architect and develop HTML5 apps for the modern web.

What Is Data Science?

by Mike Loukides

We've all heard it: according to Hal Varian, statistics is the next sexy job. Five years ago, in What is Web 2.0, Tim O'Reilly said that "data is the next Intel Inside." But what does that statement mean? Why do we suddenly care about statistics and about data? This report examines the many sides of data science -- the technologies, the companies and the unique skill sets. The web is full of "data-driven apps." Almost any e-commerce application is a data-driven application. There's a database behind a web front end, and middleware that talks to a number of other databases and data services (credit card processing companies, banks, and so on). But merely using data isn't really what we mean by "data science." A data application acquires its value from the data itself, and creates more data as a result. It's not just an application with data; it's a data product. Data science enables the creation of data products.

What to Sell on eBay and Where to Get It

by Chris Malta Lisa Suttora

Learn to generate product ideas, research your markets, diversify your product line, and build a direct supply of inventory. Using the proven strategies in this book, you'll be able to find the products that will fuel your business for the long term.

Where Wizards Stay Up Late

by Katie Hafner Matthew Lyon

Twenty five years ago, it didn't exist. Today, twenty million people worldwide are surfing the Net. Where Wizards Stay Up Late is the exciting story of the pioneers responsible for creating the most talked about, most influential, and most far-reaching communications breakthrough since the invention of the telephone. In the 1960's, when computers where regarded as mere giant calculators, J.C.R. Licklider at MIT saw them as the ultimate communications devices. With Defense Department funds, he and a band of visionary computer whizzes began work on a nationwide, interlocking network of computers. Taking readers behind the scenes, Where Wizards Stay Up Late captures the hard work, genius, and happy accidents of their daring, stunningly successful venture.

Where Wizards Stay Up Late: The Origins of the Internet

by Katie Hafner Matthew Lyon

"A little more than twenty-five years ago, computer networks did not exist anywhere - except in the minds of a handful of computer scientists. In the late 1960s, the Defense Department's Advanced Research Projects Agency funded a project to create computer communication among its university-based researchers. The experiment was inspired by J. C. R. Licklider, a brilliant scientist from MIT. At a time when computers were generally regarded as nothing more than giant calculators, Licklider saw their potential as communications devices." "Where Wizards Stay Up Late is the story of the small group of researchers and engineers whose invention, daring in its day, became the foundation for the Internet. With ARPA's backing, Licklider and others began the quest for a way to connect computers across the country." "In 1969, ARPA awarded the contract to build the most integral piece of this network - a computerized switch called the Interface Message Processor, or IMP - to Bolt Beranek and Newman (BBN), a small Cambridge, Massachusetts, company. A half-dozen engineers at BBN, who called themselves the IMP Guys, knew it was possible to do what larger companies - including AT&T and IBM - had dismissed as impossible. But making computer networking possible required inventing new technologies. Working around the clock, the IMP Guys met a tight deadline, and the first IMP was installed at UCLA nine months after the contract award." "A nationwide network called the ARPANET grew from four initial sites. Protocols were developed, and along the way a series of accidental discoveries were made, not the least of which was e-mail. Almost immediately, e-mail became the most popular feature of the Net and the "@" sign became lodged in the iconography of our times. The ARPANET continued to grow, then merged with other computer networks to become today's Internet. In 1990, the ARPANET itself was shut down, fully merged by then with the Internet it had spawned.

Wicked Cool Java

by Brian D. Eubanks

Wicked Cool Java contains 101 fun, interesting, and useful ways to get more out of Java. This isn't intended as a Java tutorial--it's targeted at developers and system architects who have some basic Java knowledge but may not be familiar with the wide range of libraries available. Full of example code and ideas for combining them in useful projects, this book is perfect for hobbyists, and professionals will find tips and open-source projects to enhance their code and make their jobs easier. Topics include converting a non-XML text structure into XML using a parser generator, experimenting with a Java simulator for the Cell Matrix, creating dynamic music and sound in Java, working with open-source class libraries for scientific and mathematical applications, and many more.

Wikinomics: How Mass Collaboration Changes Everything

by Don Tapscott Anthony D. Williams

Anyone who has done even a modest amount of browsing on the Internet has probably run across Wikipedia, the user-edited online encyclopedia that now dwarfs the online version of Encyclopedia Britannica. This is the prime example of what is called the new Web, or Web 2.0, where sites such as MySpace, YouTube, Flickr, and even the Human Genome Project allow mass collaboration from participants in the online community. These open systems can produce faster and more powerful results than the traditional closed proprietary systems that have been the norm for private industry and educational institutions. In just the last few years, traditional collaboration-in a meeting room, a conference call, even a convention center-has been superseded by collaborations on an astronomical scale. Today, encyclopedias, jetliners, operating systems, mutual funds, and many other items are being created by teams numbering in the thousands or even millions. While some leaders fear the heaving growth of these massive online communities, Wikinomics proves this fear is folly. Smart firms can harness collective capability and genius to spur innovation, growth, and success. A brilliant guide to one of the most profound changes of our time, Wikinomics challenges our most deeply-rooted assumptions about business and will prove indispensable to anyone who wants to understand competitiveness in the twenty-first century. Based on a $9 million research project led by bestselling author Don Tapscott, Wikinomics shows how masses of people can participate in the economy like never before. They are creating TV news stories, sequencing the human genome, remixing their favorite music, designing software, finding a cure for disease, editing school texts, inventing new cosmetics, or even building motorcycles. You'll read about: Rob McEwen, the Goldcorp, Inc. CEO who used open source tactics and an online competition to save his company and breathe new life into an old-fashioned industry. Flickr, Second Life, YouTube, and other thriving online communities that transcend social networking to pioneer a new form of collaborative production. Mature companies like Procter & Gamble that cultivate nimble, trust-based relationships with external collaborators to form vibrant business ecosystems. An important look into the future, Wikinomics will be your road map for doing business in the twenty-first century.

Windows 2000 Active Directory

by Alistair G. Lowe-Norris

The most important change in Windows 2000 is the inclusion of Active Directory, a fully qualified directory service. It's such an important change that systems administrators are likely to find coming to grips with Active Directory to be one of their biggest headaches. But it doesn't have to be that way. Windows 2000 Active Directory puts you in charge of AD; it's an in-depth guide you will turn to whenever you need help, both before and after implementation.

Windows 2000 Administration in a Nutshell

by Mitch Tulloch

Anyone who installs Windows 2000, creates a user, or adds a printer is a 2000 system administrator. This book covers all the important day-to-day administrative tasks, and includes the tools for performing each task in an alphabetical reference for easy look-up. What's the same and what's different between Windows 2000 and Windows NT? Has the GUI or the networking architecture changed, and if so, how? This book will help you bridge the gap between Windows NT and Windows 2000.

Windows 2000 Commands Pocket Reference

by Æleen Frisch

Windows administrators can accomplish many of their routine tasks much more quickly by using the command line (similar to the command line of DOS or Unix-based systems) than by going through the graphical user interface that most users associate with Windows. Windows 20000 Commands Pocket Reference documents the Windows command mode. It's designed for system administrators, but will also be valuable to many users. It includes most available Windows 2000 commands, as well as the most useful system administration command-line utilities from the Resource Kit. Weeded out of this book are Windows commands and command options that are obscure, obsolete, broken, unacceptably insecure, or frankly inadvisable, as well a few special-purpose classes of commands. Whenever several utilities perform essentially identical tasks, we include only the best of them. Commands are grouped according to their purpose and function; within a group, commands are arranged alphabetically. Options for each command are grouped by function and ordered by importance. The Windows 2000 Commands Pocket Reference complements Windows 2000 Administration in a Nutshell by conveying the kind of no-nonsense, boiled-down information typical of O'Reilly's highly successful companion Pocket Reference series. It's a valuable, concise reference to Windows 2000 commands and command-line utilities.

Windows 2000 Performance Guide

by Mark Friedman Odysseas Pentakalos

Most computer systems do not degrade gradually. The painful reality is that performance is acceptable day after day, until quite suddenly it all falls apart. If this happens on a system you're responsible for, you'll need to be prepared to get your organization through the crisis. Windows 2000 Performance Guide will give you the information and the conceptual framework to become your own Windows 2000 performance expert.

Windows 2000 Quick Fixes

by Jim Boyce

Windows 2000 Quick Fixes provides fixes to common problems in a clear, well-organized fashion. It extensively troubleshoots both the Windows 2000 Professional and the Windows 2000 Server editions, taking power users through installation, complex networking configuration problems, and important backup and security concerns. When the pressure is on and there's no time to waste hunting for Windows 2000 solutions, this is the book to reach for.

Windows® 7 Administrator's Pocket Consultant

by William Stanek

<div xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml"><p>Here\u2019s the ideal, on-the-go reference that desktop administrators and support professionals can carry with them as they support and manage Windows 7.</p></div>

Windows 7: The Definitive Guide

by William R. Stanek

This book provides everything you need to manage and maintain Windows 7. You'll learn all of the features and enhancements in complete detail, along with specifics for configuring the operating system to put you in full control. Bestselling author and Windows expert William Stanek doesn't just show you the steps you need to follow, he also tells you how features work, why they work, and how you can customize them to meet your needs.

Windows 7 Step by Step

by Joan Preppernau Joyce Cox

The smart way to learn to Windows 7 4one step at a time! Work at your own pace through easy-to-follow lessons and hands-on exercises, building exactly the skills you need, just when you need them.

Windows 8.1: The Missing Manual

by David Pogue

With Windows 8, Microsoft completely reimagined the graphical user interface for its operating system, which now runs on both desktop PCs and tablets. Now, thanks to the free Windows 8.1 update, those of you who have finally gotten used to the revamped Windows will need to learn all-new features and workflows all over again. Thankfully, Windows 8.1: The Missing Manual will be there to help. Written by New York Times columnist, bestselling author, and Missing Manuals creator David Pogue, this jargon-free book clearly explains Windows 8.1 features and fixes, such as tighter integration of SkyDrive, new apps such as Movie Moments, and the return of the popular and sorely missed Start button. Like other books in the Missing Manuals series, Windows 8.1: The Missing Manual illuminates its subject with technical insight, plenty of wit, and hardnosed objectivity. It's the ideal guide for beginners, experienced PC users, new tablet owners, and those who know their way around a network.

Windows and Mirrors: Interaction Design, Digital Art, and the Myth of Transparency

by Jay David Bolter Diane Gromala

The relationship of digital art to innovation in the practice of design is the subject of Windows and Mirrors: Interaction Design, Digital Art, and the Myth of Transparency by Jay David Bolter and Diane Gromala. Centered on a conception of art practice that emphasizes the function of experimental forms, Gromala and Bolter postulate that digital art can directly inform the trajectory of interaction design. By shaping a discourse around issues of artistic practice, Windows and Mirrors is an analysis of the material engagement and desire to define the computer as media.

Windows Essential Business Server 2008: Administrator’s Companion

by J. C. Mackin

The comprehensive, one-volume guide to deploying and managing Windows Essential Business Server 2008 for messaging and collaboration, security, data storage, support for line-of-business applications, and end-to-end network administration

Windows® Group Policy: Administrator’s Pocket Consultant

by William Stanek

The fast-answers, daily-administration guide to Windows Group Policy administration. This pocket-sized reference features concise tables, listings, and step-by-step instructions for fast, accurate answers on the spot.

Windows Internals, Fifth Edition

by Mark E. Russinovich David A. Solomon Alex Ionescu

<div xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml"><p>Get the architectural perspectives and insider insights needed to understand the Windows kernel. Written by noted internals experts, this popular guide is now fully revised to cover Windows Vista and Windows Server 2008, including 64-bit extensions.</p></div>

Showing 1,726 through 1,750 of 1,815 results

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