FAQ's What is the internet?
 
  The internet is a massive collection of computers from all over the world, linked together to provide an efficient medium of communication.
A website is one way to communicate ideas to a very large audience across the internet. Websites can be made available to the entire world, or only a select few individuals you want to have access.
The information can be displayed through the use of text, images, sounds, movies, or combinations of each. A website is a collection of web pages.

 

 

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How can I look up the location of an I.P. address?
   Try using the tool below.  Simply paste the I.P. address you wish to look up into the box and click 'Search'.
 
  Does my website need more "Hits"?

"Hits" Versus "Visitors"
  An important distinction to understand when evaluating traffic to your website is the difference between "number of visitors", and "number of hits." Hits are just requests for data from your web server; and since all web pages are made up of multiple pieces of data (HTML code, images, style sheets, etc.), each time a visitor views a single web page multiple hits will be recorded. For analytic purposes, it's almost useless to know the number of hits your website is getting. Rather, you should analyze the number of visitors to your website, number of pages viewed by those visitors, how your visitors are finding your site, and what they do when they get there.

  What is a homepage?

  A homepage is a guide to all of the information available on your website. It is the first point of contact for a visitor, it is your index.htm page.

  A homepage often includes a description of the point of your website, maybe some pictures, and a brief outline of your website's content.

  Visitors will navigate through the information within your website (stored on a webpage or several web pages at a lower level than your homepage) by clicking their mouse button on links.

Glossary
  BANDWIDTH

  The difference between the highest and lowest frequencies of a transmission channel (the width of its allocated band of frequencies).
The term is often used erroneously to mean data rate or capacity - the amount of data that is, or can be, sent through a given communications circuit per second.

 

  FIREWALL

  A firewall is a system that enforces an access control policy between two or more networks. In principle, the firewall can be thought of as a pair of mechanisms: one which exists to block traffic, and the other which exists to permit traffic. Some firewalls place a greater emphasis on blocking traffic, while others emphasize permitting traffic. Probably the most important thing to recognize about a firewall is that it implements an access control policy.
FTP

  The File Transfer Protocol (FTP) is a software standard for transferring computer files between machines with widely different operating systems. It belongs to the application layer of the Internet protocol suite.
IMAP

  (Internet Message Access Protocol) IMAP is an advanced protocol for sending and receiving e-mails.
POP

  (Post Office Protocol) POP accounts are mailboxes on servers that hold e-mail addressed to you. Every address you create can be personalized the way you want it, and you can configure the destinations. Each e-mail account is independent and can be set up to be accessed by specific users or by administrators.
   

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