dictionar englez roman

mailing list


5 dicționare găsite pentru mailing list
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  mailing list \mailing list\ n.
     A list of names and addresses to which advertising,
     solicitations of money, or other materials material sent in
     large quantities is mailed; -- it is usually used by
     comercial or charitable organizations. Mailing lists are
     often sold by organizations to other organizations, and are
     frequently used for targeted mailing, i. e., mailing to
     groups of people who are more likely htan the general
     population to respond as desired to the message in the mail.
     [WordNet 1.5 +PJC]

Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

  mailing list
       n : a list of names and addresses to which advertising material
           is mailed

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  29 Moby Thesaurus words for "mailing list":
     PP, RD, RFD, airmail, book post, correspondence, direct mail,
     direct-mail selling, express, fourth-class mail, frank,
     halfpenny post, junk mail, letter post, letters, mail,
     mail-order selling, newspaper post, parcel post, post, post day,
     registered mail, rural delivery, rural free delivery, sea mail,
     seapost, special delivery, special handling, surface mail  
     
Din dicționarul Jargon File (4.3.1, 29 Jun 2001) :

  mailing list n. (often shortened in context to `list') 1. An email
     address that is an alias (or macro, though that word is never used in
     this connection) for many other email addresses. Some mailing lists are
     simple `reflectors', redirecting mail sent to them to the list of
     recipients. Others are filtered by humans or programs of varying degrees
     of sophistication; lists filtered by humans are said to be `moderated'.
     2. The people who receive your email when you send it to such an
     address.
  
     Mailing lists are one of the primary forms of hacker interaction,
     along with Usenet. They predate Usenet, having originated with the
     first UUCP and ARPANET connections. They are often used for private
     information-sharing on topics that would be too specialized for or
     inappropriate to public Usenet groups. Though some of these maintain
     almost purely technical content (such as the Internet Engineering Task
     Force mailing list), others (like the `sf-lovers' list maintained for
     many years by Saul Jaffe) are recreational, and many are purely social.
     Perhaps the most infamous of the social lists was the eccentric bandykin
     distribution; its latter-day progeny, lectroids and tanstaafl, still
     include a number of the oddest and most interesting people in hackerdom.
  
     Mailing lists are easy to create and (unlike Usenet) don't tie up a
     significant amount of machine resources (until they get very large, at
     which point they can become interesting torture tests for mail
     software). Thus, they are often created temporarily by working groups,
     the members of which can then collaborate on a project without ever
     needing to meet face-to-face. Much of the material in this lexicon was
     criticized and polished on just such a mailing list (called
     `jargon-friends'), which included all the co-authors of Steele-1983.
  
  

Din dicționarul The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing (27 SEP 03) :

  mailing list
       
           (Often shortened in context to "list") An
          electronic mail address that is an alias (or macro, though
          that word is never used in this connection) which is expanded
          by a mail exploder to yield many other e-mail addresses.
          Some mailing lists are simple "reflectors", redirecting mail
          sent to them to the list of recipients.  Others are filtered
          by humans or programs of varying degrees of sophistication;
          lists filtered by humans are said to be "moderated".
       
          The term is sometimes used, by extension, for the people who
          receive e-mail sent to such an address.
       
          Mailing lists are one of the primary forms of hacker
          interaction, along with Usenet.  They predate Usenet,
          having originated with the first UUCP and ARPANET
          connections.  They are often used for private
          information-sharing on topics that would be too specialised
          for or inappropriate to public Usenet groups.  Though some
          of these maintain almost purely technical content (such as the
          Internet Engineering Task Force mailing list), others (like
          the "sf-lovers" list maintained for many years by Saul Jaffe)
          are recreational, and many are purely social.  Perhaps the
          most infamous of the social lists was the eccentric bandykin
          distribution; its latter-day progeny, lectroids and
          tanstaafl, still include a number of the oddest and most
          interesting people in hackerdom.
       
          Mailing lists are easy to create and (unlike Usenet) don't
          tie up a significant amount of machine resources (until they
          get very large, at which point they can become interesting
          torture tests for mail software).  Thus, they are often
          created temporarily by working groups, the members of which
          can then collaborate on a project without ever needing to meet
          face-to-face.
       
          There are several programs to automate mailing list
          maintenance, e.g. Listserv, Listproc, Majordomo.
       
          Requests to subscribe to, or leave, a mailing list should
          ALWAYS be sent to the list's "-request" address (e.g.
          ietf-request@cnri.reston.va.us for the IETF mailing list).
          This prevents them being sent to all recipients of the list
          and ensures that they reach the maintainer of the list, who
          may not actually read the list.
       
          [{Jargon File]
       
          (2001-04-27)
       
       

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