information age

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Related to computer age: information age
  • noun

Words related to information age

a period beginning in the last quarter of the 20th century when information became easily accessible through publications and through the manipulation of information by computers and computer networks

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References in periodicals archive ?
Coun Grange added: "People in Cheshire will not miss out on the computer age.
For anyone interested in the area that has become ground-zero for the computer age then this book is ideal.
Here's a few short facts - De Brus's first headmistress was Marian Carter and the school made the computer age in 1980 when it won a PS2,000 machine in a competition.
The computer age has triumphed in a way the bad guys in the 70s never could.
Name of the Contractor: Computer Age Management Services Pvt.
IF YOU want to join the computer age but are not sure how, then Bulkington Village Centre has the course for you.
He helped lay the foundations for the computer age and was one of the first people to investigate the mathematical underpinnings of the natural world.
Today, many scientists consider Alan Turing to be one of the 20th century's greatest thinkers, who helped to lay the foundations for the computer age, pioneered the idea of artificial intelligence, and became one of the first people to investigate the mathematical underpinnings of the natural world.
It teaches how to eliminate spam, attack spyware and viruses, and how to use secure e-mail clients and protect personal information, and in this computer age it's a 'must' reference.
No one can argue that this is not the computer age.
DAVID Dimbleby attempts to tell Britain's story through its art and objects - from the Iron Age to the Computer Age - in his new book The Seven Ages of Britain to tie in with a primetime BBC series of the same name.
It includes an introduction to the relevant privileges and protections developed prior to the computer age and examines the impact of technology on those tenets, including: the reasonable expectation of privacy and related ethical issues; waivers; privilege logs; the crime-fraud exception; experts; litigation hold notices; litigation support databases; inadvertent production and risks of waiver of privilege; and, the new federal rules.
The New Age having evolved into the Computer Age, visualization is no longer applied to world peace or parking spots, but to security, environmental protection, virtually reality, games, and other areas.
It seems unlikely that a loom would spark the computer age.
The immediate target of these new rules is the legal profession; the courts want lawyers to adapt to the computer age.
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