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Objective for this web page - Design a page using the tags and attributes for dividing a page in logical sections, quoting short passages of text, creating a definition list, marking a term to be defined in a list, marking a definition in a list, creating ordered and unordered lists, and creating a list item.

My name is Jarvis L. Quenga and I started my degree program at MTI College of Business and Technology in November of 2000 and graduated in December of 2002. These are some of the computer courses that I completed towards my A.A.S. Degree in Microsoft Certified Systems Engineering:

Universal Serial Bus (USB)
A new external bus standard that supports data transfer rates of 12 Mbps (12 million bits per second). A single USB port can be used to connect up to 127 peripheral devices, such as mice, modems, and keyboards. USB also supports Plug-and-Play installation and hot plugging.

Short for compact HTML, a subset of HTML for small information devices, such as smart phones and PDAs. cHTML is essentially a pared down version of regular HTML over the Internet. Because small devices such as cellular phones have hardware restrictions such as small memory, low power CPUs, limited or no storage capabilities, small mono-color display screens, single-character font and restricted input methods (the absence of a keyboard or a mouse), there is a need for a simpler form of HTML. Because of the limitations of small information devices, cHTML does not support JPEG images, tables, image maps, multiple fonts and styles of fonts, background colors and images, frames, style sheets and more than two colors, typically black and white.

A message given to a Web browser by a Web server. The browser stores the message in a text file called cookie.txt. The message is then sent back to the server each time the browser requests a page from the server. The main purpose of cookies is to identify users and possibly prepare customized Web pages for them. When you enter a Web site using cookies, you may be asked to fill out a form providing such information as your name and interests. This information is packaged into a cookie and sent to your Web browser which stores it for later use. The next time you go to the same Web site, your browser will send the cookie to the Web server. The server can use this information to present you with custom Web pages. So, for example, instead of seeing just a generic welcome page you might see a welcome page with your name on it.

"It ain't over till its over!" by Yogi Berra

Authored by: J. L. Quenga
Date Created/Last Modified: June 11, 2003

Contact Information: Jarvis Quenga