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  2. Wikispaces - Wikipedia

    10. Website. Wikispaces was a wiki hosting service based in San Francisco, California. Launched by Tangient LLC in March 2005, Wikispaces was purchased by Tes Global (formerly TSL Education) in March 2014. It competed with PBworks, Wikia, and Google Sites (formerly JotSpot). It was among the largest wiki hosts.

  3. ASCII - Wikipedia

    ASCII (/ ˈ æ s k iː / ASS-kee),: 6 abbreviated from American Standard Code for Information Interchange, is a character encoding standard for electronic communication. ASCII codes represent text in computers, telecommunications equipment, and other devices. Most modern character-encoding schemes are based on ASCII, although they support many ...

  4. Code - Wikipedia

    In communications and information processing, code is a system of rules to convert information —such as a letter, word, sound, image, or gesture —into another form, sometimes shortened or secret, for communication through a communication channel or storage in a storage medium.

  5. List of Internet top-level domains - Wikipedia

    Name Entity Administrator Notes IDN DNSSEC SLD commercial: Verisign: This is an open TLD; any person or entity is permitted to register. Though originally intended for use by for-profit business entities, for a number of reasons it became the main TLD for domain names and is currently used by all types of entities including nonprofits, schools, and private individuals.

  6. Lists of websites - Wikipedia

    This is a list of lists of websites, sorted by type and subject, including comparisons and other lists of lists. By type. Academic databases and search engines ...

  7. Comparison of real-time operating systems - Wikipedia

    Wikimedia list article. This is a list of real-time operating systems (RTOSs). This is an operating system in which the time taken to process an input stimulus is less than the time lapsed until the next input stimulus of the same type. Name.

  8. Generic top-level domain - Wikipedia

    History [ edit] The initial set of generic top-level domains, defined by RFC 920 in October 1984, was a set of "general purpose domains": com, edu, gov, mil, org. The net domain was added with the first implementation of these domains. The com, net, and org TLDs, despite their originally specified goals, are now open to use for any purpose.