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  2. Bootstrap (front-end framework) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bootstrap_(front-end...

    Bootstrap is a free and open-source CSS framework directed at responsive, mobile-first front-end web development. It contains CSS - and (optionally) JavaScript -based design templates for typography, forms, buttons, navigation, and other interface components. As of August 2021.

  3. Responsive web design - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Responsive_web_design

    t. e. Responsive web design ( RWD) or responsive design is an approach to web design that aims to make web pages render well on a variety of devices and window or screen sizes from minimum to maximum display size to ensure usability and satisfaction. A responsive design adapts the web-page layout to the viewing environment by using techniques ...

  4. Public key infrastructure - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Public_key_infrastructure

    A public key infrastructure ( PKI) is a set of roles, policies, hardware, software and procedures needed to create, manage, distribute, use, store and revoke digital certificates and manage public-key encryption. The purpose of a PKI is to facilitate the secure electronic transfer of information for a range of network activities such as e ...

  5. freeCodeCamp - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/FreeCodeCamp

    freeCodeCamp was launched in October 2014 and incorporated as Free Code Camp, Inc. The founder, Quincy Larson, is a software developer who took up programming after graduate school and created freeCodeCamp as a way to streamline a student's progress from beginner to being job-ready.

  6. Landing page - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Landing_page

    A landing page is a webpage that is displayed when a potential customer clicks an advertisement or a search engine result link. This webpage typically displays content that is a relevant extension of the advertisement or link. LPO aims to provide page content and appearance that makes the webpage more appealing to target audiences.

  7. Berknet - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Berknet

    Berknet. The Berkeley Network, or Berknet, was an early wide area network, developed at the University of California, Berkeley in 1978, primarily by Eric Schmidt as part of his master's thesis work. The network continuously connected about a dozen computers running BSD and provided email, file transfer, printing and remote command execution ...

  8. Talk:Booting/Archive 1 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Talk:Booting/Archive_1

    I believe it's the same as network booting. It works by having the computer store some code in non-volatile memory, say a ROM chip. The code then directs it to contact a server over the network, and obtain the system files required to boot-up from there. Dangerous Angel 20:06, 9 Jun 2005 (UTC)