Go to the next slide, if the next slide is hidden.
Set new timings while rehearsing.
Use original timings while rehearsing.
Use a mouse click to advance while rehearsing.
Return to the first slide.
Redisplay hidden pointer or change the pointer to a pen.
Redisplay hidden pointer or change the pointer to an arrow.
Hide the pointer and navigation button immediately.
Hide the pointer and navigation button in 15 seconds.
Display the shortcut menu.
Go to the first or next hyperlink on a slide.
Go to the last or previous hyperlink on a slide.
Perform the "mouse click" behavior of the selected hyperlink.
ENTER while a hyperlink is selected
Application -- A self-contained program that performs a well-defined set of tasks under user control, as opposed to a system program. Web browsers, mail readers, and FTP clients are examples of applications commonly used on the Internet.
Active windows -- The window that is currently being used. Show the "active window color" in their title bar (settable through the control panel). Other windows are inactive. To activate an inactive window, you must click somewhere in the inactive window or use the task bar to select the window (See Task Bar). On the task bar, the active window looks like a pressed button; unpressed buttons represents inactive windows.
Chat -- A form of interactive online communication that enables typed conversations to occur in real-time. When participating in a chat discussion, your messages are instantaneously relayed to other members in the chat room while other members' messages are instantaneously relayed to you. W3C (World Current window -- The windows that you are using. It appears in front of all other open windows (see active window).
email -- Electronic mail, the computer-based exchange of mail.
email address -- An electronic mail address. Email addresses follow the formula: user-ID@domain-nameWide Web Consortium)
The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) develops interoperable technologies (specifications, guidelines, software, and tools) to lead the Web to its full potential as a forum for information, commerce, communication, and collective understanding.
WWW(World Wide Web)
The fastest growing part of the Internet, the "Web" or WWW, is a collection of hypertext documents. It provides access to images and sounds from thousands of different Web sites, via a special programming language called HyperText Markup Language, or HTML. This language is used to create "hypertext" documents, which include embedded commands. More information is available on the web site with the WWW Frequently Asked Questions WWW FAQs.
"What you see is what you get". HTML editors that create and display pages, as they would be seen in a browser are called WYSIWYG editors. Pronounced whiz-ee-wig. (Definition provided by Web Guide Monthly July 1998, p. 84)
XML(Extensible Markup Language)
XML is a way to create common information format and share both the format and the data on the Internet or intranets. The World Wide Web Consortium W3C is recommending that web page coding evolve beyond the limited HTML today and move toward the XML markup symbols which are unlimited and self-defining.
A graphical pattern displayed on the desktop.
Also known as a Web client program, this software allows you to access and view HTML documents. Netscape, Mosaic, Lynx, WinWeb, and MacWeb are some examples of Web browsers.
A document created with HTML that is part of a group of hypertext documents or resources available on the World Wide Web.
Using a Web client program to move through the documents available on the World Wide Web. This casual browsing nature of navigating the WWW has also been referred to as strolling, crawling and jumping.
A person or group of people who maintain and administer a web server. Webmaster also refers to a standard Email address at most web hosts where comments and questions can be sent.
In word processing, this refers to words that cannot be completed on one line automatically "wrapping" to the beginning of the next line. Most word processors use word wrap automatically--an exception is Notepad, where you must turn on word wrap.