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  2. Microsoft Exchange Server - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Microsoft_Exchange_Server

    Microsoft Exchange Server is a mail server and calendaring server developed by Microsoft. It runs exclusively on Windows Server operating systems. The first version was called Exchange Server 4.0, to position it as the successor to the related Microsoft Mail 3.5.

  3. Black screen of death - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Black_screen_of_death

    Microsoft reported that no security update was causing the issue, and it may be tied to malware. [6] [7] In other cases, the black screen was replaced with the blue screen of death . The Black Screen of Death may also be caused by certain components of a computer overheating, in place of the traditional blue screen, that appeared to indicate a ...

  4. Purchase funnel - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Purchase_funnel

    Similar to a purchase funnel, "conversion funnel" is a technical term used in e-commerce operations to describe the track a consumer takes through an Internet advertising or search system, navigating an e-commerce website and finally converting to a sale.

  5. OpenOffice.org - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Openoffice.org

    Although Microsoft Office retained 95% of the general market — as measured by revenue — as of August 2007, OpenOffice.org and StarOffice had secured 15–20% of the business market as of 2004 and a 2010 University of Colorado at Boulder study reported that OpenOffice.org had reached a point where it had an "irreversible" installed user base ...

  6. VMware Workstation - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/VMware_Workstation

    VMware Workstation Pro (known as VMware Workstation until release of VMware Workstation 12 in 2015) is a hosted hypervisor that runs on x64 versions of Windows and Linux operating systems (an x86-32 version of earlier releases was available); it enables users to set up virtual machines (VMs) on a single physical machine and use them simultaneously along with the host machine.

  7. Multi-factor authentication - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Multi-factor_authentication

    Multi-factor authentication (MFA; encompassing authentication, or 2FA, along with similar terms) is an electronic authentication method in which a user is granted access to a website or application only after successfully presenting two or more pieces of evidence (or factors) to an authentication mechanism: knowledge (something only the user knows), possession (something only the user has ...