Computer terms that being with 'C'

CamelCase (also "camel case" or "dromedary case") is a naming convention in which the first letter of each word in a compound word is capitalized. Examples include the video game "StarCraft," the band "FireHouse," and the company "MasterCard." The term "CamelCase" itself incorporates the CamelCase naming convention. While CamelCase has many applications, in computing, it is most often used in programming languages and websitenames.

Card Reader
"Card reader" is the generic term for an input device that reads flash memory cards. It can be a standalone device that connects to a computer via USB or it may be integrated into a computer, printer, or multifunction device. In fact, most multifunction printer/scanner/copiers now have built-in card readers.

Stands for "Carbon Copy." The term comes from carbon copying, in which a piece of carbon paper copies writing from one paper to another (often used when filling out forms). However, the term is now commonly used in reference to e-mail. When you send an e-mail message, you typically type the recipient's address in the "To:" field. If you want to send the message to one or more other recipients, you can use the "Cc:" field to add additional addresses. This will send the e-mail to the address in the "To:" field and to each address listed in the "Cc:" field as well.

Stands for "Compact Disc File System." CDFS is a file system used for storing data on CDs. It is a standard published by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO) and is also known as "ISO 9660." Discs that store data using the ISO 9660 standard can be recognized by multiple platforms, including Windows, Macintosh, and Linux systems.
Stands for "Content Delivery Network." A CDN is a group of servers distributed in different locations. Small CDNs may be located within a single country, while large CDNs are spread across data centers around the world.


Stands for "Cyan Magenta Yellow Black." These are the four basic colors used for printing color images. Unlike RGB (red, green, blue), which is used for creating images on your computer screen, CMYK colors are "subtractive." This means the colors get darker as you blend them together. Since RGB colors are used for light, not pigments, the colors grow brighter as you blend them or increase their intensity.

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