microcomputing


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microcomputing

(ˈmaɪkrəʊkəmˈpjuːtɪŋ)
n
(Computer Science) computing involving the use of a microcomputer
Translations

microcomputing

[ˈmaɪkrəʊkəmˈpjuːtɪŋ] Nmicrocomputación f
References in periodicals archive ?
During the 1980s, scholars identified striking differences in the organizational cultures of Silicon Valley and Route 128 microcomputing companies.
This example features a university ("the University") undergoing the transformative changes brought about by the tremendous advances in microcomputing that occurred between the 1970s and 2000s.
Since 2002, AMC Advanced Microcomputing Concepts has used technology to increase the bottom line profitability of their clients.
JAMBOX is an extension of this commitment - we've combined cutting-edge innovations in acoustics and microcomputing into a meticulously crafted package.
Recent technological advances in microcomputing and higher resolution graphics capabilities allowed complex systems to be modeled and simulated for both static and dynamic tests.
She graduated from Umpqua Community College with an associate degree in accounting and microcomputing.
Even IBM got into microcomputing in a big way, so much so that the common parlance of the time accounted for only two kinds of microcomputers--Apples and IBMs.
IQ Business Systems, of Blaydon, Gateshead, has bought a 40-strong IT support customer base from Boldonbased Microcomputing Solutions.
After hearing about the theft Chris Edmondson, managing director of microcomputing solutions ltd based on Boldon Business Park, South Tyneside, decided to help out.
In this paper we will describe experiments with the Khepera III mobile robot, developed in 2007 in the Microcomputing Laboratory at the Swiss Federal Institute of technology.
They found that end-users were more satisfied with their microcomputing activities when (1) the organizational microcomputing plan was incorporated in the information systems master plan, (2) there was an information center to support end-user activity, and (3) users had access to a hot-line to solve their microcomputing problems.
It was unclear that Netscape was raising much revenue from selling Navigator and quite clear, as Chicago theory indicates, that the many participants in microcomputing could (and AOL ultimately did) provide financing to assure that Netscape could withstand competition from Microsoft.
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