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There are 157 names in this directory beginning with the letter G.
G

1. Giga – one billion. 2. Grin, or Giggle (chat).

G/L

General Ledger. Part of an accounting program.

G3

Apple's name for the PowerPC 750 chip.

Galileo

A benchmark that tests a computer's I/O subsystem performance under a controlled load. Later renamed IOmeter.

game pad

A device that allows the user to control every facet of a game via the buttons and mini-joystick on the device. Game pads are much more intuitive and easier to use than a mouse or keyboard.

game port

A socket where a joystick can be attached for gaming.

games network

A network of personal computers linked so the users can play games with each other.

gaming

Playing games. Games played on computers include MUDs, RPGs, 3-D simulation games, etc.

gamut

The range of colors a monitor can display.

gated

1. Capable of being switched on and off. 2. Switched on.

GateD

Gateway Daemon. Software that supports multiple routing protocols from the GateDaemon Consortium at Cornell University.

Gatekeeper

A set of Macintosh system extensions and control panels which offer protection against viruses. Created by Chris Johnson, Gatekeeper monitors computer activities for suspicious events in an attempt to intercept what could be variants of known viruses or completely new viruses.

Gates, Bill

William Henry Gates III, co-founder of Microsoft in 1975 with Paul Allen.

gateway

A device that connects two computer networks that use different protocols. It translates between protocols so that computers on the connected networks can exchange data. For example, commercial online services often have gateways for sending e-mail to Internet addresses.

Gateway 2000

A company in N. Sioux City, South Dakota, that manufactures PCs and sells many products by mail order.

Gateway Daemon

GateD. Software that supports multiple routing protocols from the GateDaemon Consortium at Cornell University.

Gauss

A unit of measurement of the strength of a magnetic field; one gauss = 1 Maxwell / cm^2.

Gauss, Carl Friedrich

Carl Friedrich Gauss, a German mathematician (1777-1855). He discovered the method of least squares, Gaussian elimination, Gaussian primes, and Gaussian distribution, and made many other contributions to mathematics. The Gauss, a unit of measurement of electromagnetism, was named after him.

Gaussian distribution

Normal distribution; the frequency distribution of many natural phenomena, which can be graphed as a bell-shaped curve.

Gaussian noise

Interference generated by the movement of electricity in a communications line. Also called white noise.

Gb

Giga bit. 1,024 megabits or 1 billion information bits.

GB

Giga Byte. 1,024 megabytes or 1 billion characters of information.

Gbit

Gigabit. One billion bits.

Gbps

Gigabits per second (billion bits per second).

Gbyte

Gigabyte; one billion bytes.

GDI

Graphical Device Interface, Graphics Device Interface, or Graphics Display Interface. The system by which graphics are displayed in Microsoft Windows. The application in use sends GDI the parameters for the image to be represented. GDI produces the image by sending commands to the monitor, printer, or other output device. Newer versions of Windows also have the DirectDraw interface, adding a faster mechanism for displaying games, full-motion video and 3-D objects. When the CPU is not busy, GDI updates the video display. When the CPU is busy, DirectDraw allows the application to communicate directly with the video adapter.

GE

Greater than or equal to: >= .

Gecko

The layout engine for Netscape Navigator and Communicator 5.0; the part of the browser that reads Web pages and displays graphics and text as indicated by the markup language. Because of its streamlined code, Gecko can load Web pages up to 10 times faster than Communicator 4.5, and uses much less memory. Low memory requirements make it useful for devices like wireless phones and pagers. Gecko supports HTML 4.0, Cascading Style Sheets Level 1 (CSS1), Document Object Model (DOM), Resource Description Framework (RDF), HTTP 1.1, and XML. It can be used across a wide range of platforms and devices. Gecko was developed after Netscape released its browser engine source code as part of the Open Source initiative. Netscape offers the Gecko end user license for free.

GEDCOM

GEnealogical Data COMmunication. A common file format used to exchange computerized genealogical data between different genealogy programs.

GedML

(GEDCOM Genealogical Data in XML). A method of encoding genealogical data which combines Genealogical Data Communication (GEDCOM) and Extensible Markup Language (XML).

geek

A person who, for one reason or another, is considered socially unacceptable by the person speaking. A computer geek is someone who is socially inept but expert with computers. As computers become more important in the average person’s life, this term becomes more often a compliment than an insult.

GEM

Graphics Environment Manager (Digital Research Inc.).

gender mender

A coupler with two male ends used to connect two female connectors, or a coupler with two female ends used to connect two male connectors.

GEnealogical Data COMmunication

(GEDCOM). A common file format used to exchange computerized genealogical data between different genealogy programs.

General Electric Network for Information

(GEnie Services). An online service from GE Information Services, with news, sports, business, computer technical support, games, software downloads, reference services, chat, bulletin boards, e-mail, and fax.

General Image Manipulation Program

(GIMP). Also called GNU Image Manipulation Program. Freely distributed software for photo retouching, image composition, and image authoring. This program for UNIX and X was written by Peter Mattis, Josh MacDonald, and Spencer Kimball, and released under the GNU General Public License (GPL).

General MIDI Standard

(GMS). A standard designation of specific instruments to specific < a href="/resources/dictionary/secondary_definition.php?lookup=3696">MIDI patch locations, so that a composition produced on one system will sound the same when played on another (notes originally assigned to trumpets will still be played by trumpets, etc.). GMS has 128 different sounds.

general packet radio service

(GPRS). A global system for mobile communications (GSM) channel aggregation system that increases per-channel speeds from 9,600 to 14,400 bits per second (bps), adding data compression. With GPRS, mobile data transmissions can be as fast as 115,000 bps using the existing GSM base station infrastructure. GPRS technology works well with services such as wireless Internet, wireless intranet, and multimedia. One of the main benefits of this technology is that users are, in effect, always connected, and yet are only charged for the amount of data actually transmitted.

General Public License

(GPL). A license applied to software from the Free Software Foundation and the GNU project, which guarantees users the freedom to share the software and make changes in it.

general-purpose computer

A computer that can be programmed to do many different kinds of tasks, rather than one that is limited by design to a specific task. Most computers are general purpose, and can have software installed for many different uses. A customized chip, called an application-specific integrated circuit (ASIC), can be used to create a special-purpose computer.

generalized markup language

(GML). A language that can be used to identify the different parts of a document in a general way, which can be interpreted by different processing systems to make possible different presentations of the same information.

generic markup

A method of marking up a document to indicate its logical components, such as paragraphs, headers or footnotes. SGML and HTML are examples. Generic markup does not give specific layout instructions. For example, an indication for an H1 heading does not specify whether H1 headings throughout will be bold, italic, 24-point, 18-point, etc.

GEnie Services

General Electric Network for Information Exchange. An online service from GE Information Services, with news, sports, business, computer technical support, games, software downloads, reference services, chat, bulletin boards, email, and fax.

Geographic Information System

(GIS). A computer system that has maps and geographic information, and sometimes analyses of geographic data. Geographic information systems have many uses including government, tourist information, education, environmental information, engineering, marketing.

GEOS

1. Graphic Environment Operating System (Geoworks). 2. Geostationary satellite. A satellite that always remains over a specific point on the surface of the Earth, traveling through space as the Earth orbits.

geostationary satellite

(GEOS). A satellite that always remains over a specific point on the surface of the Earth, traveling through space as the Earth orbits. A satellite dish is used to receive its communications. Using three geostationary satellites, it is possible to send a signal all over the Earth.

get

An FTP command to copy a file from the remote computer to the local computer.

Get Info

A window that provides information about a selected file. Get Info tells whether a file is a document or application, the size of the file, where it is on the computer, and whether it is locked. For a document file, Get Info tells when it was created, the last date it was edited, and what application it is in. For an application file, Get Info tells what company the application is from, and what version it is. A box is provided for comments added by the user.

GFLOPS

GigaFLOPS. One billion floating point operations per second.

GGP

Gateway-gateway protocol (on the Internet).

ghosting

When an image is dragged across a computer screen, a lingering shadow of the image where it was before. Ghosting only happens on inexpensive portable computer screens.

Ghostscript

An onscreen viewer for Postscript (.ps) files, available for Mac, Windows, and UNIX.

GHz

Giga Hertz. A billion Hertz.

Gibson, William

The author of what is considered the first cyberpunk novel, Neuromancer, in 1984, and of other similar novels.

GIF

Graphics Interchange Format. A format used for displaying bitmap images on World Wide Web pages, usually called a "gif" because .gif is the filename extension. These files use lossless compression and can have 256 colors. JPEG and GIF are commonly used for images on the Web; JPEG is considered best for photos and GIF for other graphic images.

GIF Converter

A Mac shareware utility that can be used to view and modify GIF files.

GIF89

GIF89 is a form of GIF in which one of the colors can be made transparent. The transparent area of the file lets the background color of the page it is on show through.

giga-

A prefix meaning one billion (10^9) or 1,073,741,824 (2^30).

gigabit

One billion bits. Abbreviated Gb, Gbit and G-bit.

Gigabit Ethernet

A standard for a high-speed Ethernet, approved by the IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers) 802.3z standards committee in 1996. It supports the extension of existing Ethernet and Fast Ethernet standards, providing increased network bandwidth and interoperability among Ethernets at operating speeds from 10 Mbps to 1000 Mbps. Gigabit Ethernet can be used in backbone environments to interconnect multiple lower speed (10 and 100 Mbps) Ethernets. Its tenfold increase in bandwidth will benefit high performance file servers. It uses the CSMA/CD (Carrier Sense Multiple Access with Collision Detection) protocol of the original Ethernet standard.

Gigabit Ethernet Alliance

An alliance formed by industry leaders 3Com, Bay Networks, Cisco, Compaq, Granite Systems, Intel, LSI Logic, Packet Engines, Sun Microsystems, UB Networks, and VLSI Technology, to support a multi-vendor effort to provide customers with open, cost-effective and interoperable Gigabit (1000 megabits per second) Ethernet products. Technical proposals were submitted to the IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers) 802.3z standards committee, and approved in 1996. The objective of the Gigabit Ethernet Alliance is to support the extension of Ethernet and Fast Ethernet standards in order to provide increased bandwidth and interoperability among Ethernets.

gigabyte

One billion bytes. Abbreviated GB, Gbyte or G-byte.

gigascale integration

(GSI). ULSI (ultra large scale integration) packs millions of components onto a computer chip. Gigascale integration is a long-term goal of making chips with billions of components on them.

GIGO

Garbage In Garbage Out. The idea that if the data put into a computer or program is not good, the result the program comes back with will not be worth much.

GII

Global Information Infrastructure. The Clinton administration's term for the networks of the worldwide information superhighway.

Gilbreth, Frank Bunker

(1868-1924). The founder of modern motion study technique.

GIMP

GNU Image Manipulation Program or General Image Manipulation Program. Freely distributed software for photo retouching, image composition, and image authoring. This program for UNIX and X was written by Peter Mattis, Josh MacDonald, and Spencer Kimball, and released under the GNU General Public License (GPL).

GIMP ToolKit

(GTK). An object-oriented application programmers interface (API), written in C and primarily developed for use with the X Window System. GTK was originally developed as a toolkit for the General Image Manipulation Program (GIMP). It is becoming popular as an open source graphical user interface toolkit and has been used to develop free software.

GIPS

Giga-Instructions per Second. A measurement of the speed at which a processor executes instructions. The DEC Alpha AXP 21164 processor executes at 1 GIPS.

GIS

Geographic Information System. A computer system that has maps and geographic information, and sometimes analyses of geographic data. Geographic information systems have many uses including government, tourist information, education, environmental information, engineering, marketing.

GIX

Global Internet eXchange. A routing exchange point that helps networks all over the world to connect to the Internet.

glare filter

A screen placed in front of a computer display screen which reduces glare and helps the user avoid eyestrain.

glare guard

A screen placed in front of a computer display screen which reduces glare and helps the user avoid eyestrain.

glitch

A temporary malfunction; different from a bug, which is a recurring malfunction.

global

Worldwide; or throughout an entire file, program or system.

global character

A character that can be used to represent one or more other characters. In DOS and UNIX, ? can be used to represent any single character, and * can represent any group of characters. Therefore, “*.*” could be substituted for any file name; “*.EXE” would mean any .EXE file, etc.

global find and replace

A function that enables the user to search throughout a file for occurrences of a specified character string, and to automatically substitute another character string in each location where the first character string occurs.

global information infrastructure

(GII). The Clinton administration's term for the networks of the worldwide information superhighway.

Global Internet eXchange

(GIX). A routing exchange point that helps networks all over the world to connect to the Internet.

Global Network Navigator

(GNN). A collection of free services on the Internet, including The Whole Internet Catalog, the Internet Help Desk, and NetNews.

global search and replace

A function that searches throughout a file for a specified series of characters and replaces it in each location where it occurs with another specified series of characters.

Global System for Mobile communications

(GSM). A world standard for digital cellular communications.

Globally Unique Identifier

(GUID). A number embedded in Microsoft's Windows 98 operating system which could be used to track a user's network usage and other activities. The number, attached to software and even documents created by the user, made it possible to track applications that were used and documents that were created throughout a network. A Massachusetts computer programmer, Robert Smith, discovered the ID number embedded in documents he had created and later discovered the number had been sent to Microsoft, even after he instructed the application not to send it.

glossary

A list of keyboard shortcuts programmed by a particular user.

glyph

A symbol or character; in computer terminology, it refers to symbols or characters that can be printed by the computer.

GML

Generalized Markup Language. A language that can be used to identify the different parts of a document in a general way, which can be interpreted by different processing systems to make possible different presentations of the same information.

GMR

Giant Magneto Resistance. A technology for a read/write head which uses thin film layers to get a greater change in resistance, and is more sensitive than MR (Magneto Resistance).

GMS

1. General MIDI Standard. A standard designation of specific instruments to specific MIDI patch locations, so that a composition produced on one system will sound the same when played on another (notes originally assigned to trumpets will still be played by trumpets, etc.). GMS has 128 different sounds. 2. Global Messaging Service (Novell).

GMT

Greenwich Mean Time. The mean solar time of the meridian of Greenwich, England, used as the basis for calculating standard time throughout the world.

GNN

Global Network Navigator. A collection of free services on the Internet, including The Whole Internet Catalog, the Internet Help Desk, and NetNews.

GNOME

A free GNU program designed to work on all UNIX-like operating systems. Its three main components include: The GNOME desktop, The GNOME development platform and The GNOME Office. The GNOME project includes all images, source codes and data files so that users can modify any of the programs as they so choose, and then freely distribute the modified programs.

GNU

(GNU's Not UNIX!). A recursive acronym; the name of the Free Software Foundation's freely distributable replacement for UNIX.

GNU Image Manipulation Program

(GIMP). Also called General Image Manipulation Program. Freely distributed software for photo retouching, image composition, and image authoring. This program for UNIX and X was written by Peter Mattis, Josh MacDonald, and Spencer Kimball, and released under the GNU General Public License (GPL).

GNU&#039;s Not UNIX!

(GNU) The Free Software Foundation's freely distributable replacement for UNIX.

Gnutella

File-sharing technology offering an alternative to web search engines with an open-source, fully distributed “mini search engine” and file serving system for media and archive files that operates on a policy of file-sharing, no advertisements, greater privacy, and “no corporate dogma.”

Go

An ancient Oriental game of strategy which has become popular in the Western world and is available in computer format. Go is played via the Internet, on the Internet Go Server (IGS).

Gopher

A document retrieval system from the University of Minnesota. Through Gopher, a user can access files from many different computers by looking through hierarchical menus to find specific topics. A document may be a text, sound, image, or other type file. A program called Jughead can be used to search for topics found within Gopher files. Gopher sites can now be accessed through the World Wide Web.

Gopher client

A program which provides a user interface to Gopher.

Gopher server

A program which serves files to clients via Gopher.

GOPS

Giga (billion) Operations Per Second. A unit of measurement of computing speed.

GOSIP

Government OSI Profile. A U.S. Government specification for Open Systems Interconnection protocols.

GOTO

A statement that directs the computer to go to another part of a program or file.

GP

Gas Plasma.

GPL

General Public License. A license applied to software from the Free Software Foundation and the GNU project, which guarantees users the freedom to share the software and make changes in it.

GPRS

General Packet Radio Service. A global system for mobile communications (GSM) channel aggregation system that increases per-channel speeds from 9,600 to 14,400 bits per second (bps), adding data compression. With GPRS, mobile data transmissions can be as fast as 115,000 bps using the existing GSM base station infrastructure. GPRS technology works well with services such as wireless Internet, wireless intranet, and multimedia. One of the main benefits of this technology is that users are, in effect, always connected, and yet are only charged for the amount of data actually transmitted.

GPS

Global Positioning System. A system of satellites that transmit continually, which make it possible to identify earth locations through a receiving unit, by triangulation.

GPSL

General Purpose Scripting Language.

Graffiti

A handwriting recognition program from Berkeley Softworks.

grammar

A set of rules that defines the structure of a language, whether it is a natural language or a computer language.

grammar checker

A computer program that checks the grammar in a document, similar to a spelling checker.

Grammatik

A grammar checking program for Macintosh, DOS, Windows, and UNIX from WordPerfect Corporation.

graph

A picture that gives an overview of a collection of information, usually statistical or mathematical information. A graph can reveal trends that would be harder to recognize by just looking at numbers. Some kinds of graphs are a line graph, a bar graph, and a pie chart.

graph plotter

A device that draws images using ink pens that can be raised, lowered and moved over a page. The plotter uses vector graphics, making an image out of a series of point-to-point lines. Lines and curves are drawn on the page by a combination of horizontal and vertical movement of the pen or paper.

graphic

1. A symbol produced by a process such as handwriting, drawing, printing, engraving, etc. 2. An image in computer graphics format.

graphical browser

A browser that can display graphic images (pictures) in addition to text; examples are Netscape Navigator and Internet Explorer.

Graphical Device Interface

(GDI). The system by which graphics are displayed in Microsoft Windows. The application in use sends GDI the parameters for the image to be represented. GDI produces the image by sending commands to the monitor, printer, or other output device. Newer versions of Windows also have the DirectDraw interface, adding a faster mechanism for displaying games, full-motion video and 3-D objects. When the CPU is not busy, GDI updates the video display. When the CPU is busy, DirectDraw allows the application to communicate directly with the video adapter.

Graphical User Interface

(GUI). An interface that has pictures as well as words on the screen. Originally invented by Xerox, the idea was expanded and popularized by Apple Computers. With windows, icons, pull-down menus, and the mouse, the graphical user interface is easier to learn and work with.

graphics

The creation, editing, and printing of pictures. Computer graphics has two main methods: vector graphics (stored as a list of vectors) and raster or bitmap graphics (stored as a collection of dots or pixels).

graphics accelerator

An extra hardware added to a computer which speeds up graphics programs and adds more graphics capabilities.

graphics adapter

Also called graphics card, display adapter, or video adapter. A circuit board that enables a computer to display information on its screen. The resolution, number of colours, and refresh rate of a monitor is determined by the kind of graphics adapter used, plus the limitations of the monitor itself.

graphics card

Also called graphics adapter, display adapter, or video adapter. A circuit board that enables a computer to display information on its screen. The resolution, number of colours, and refresh rate of a monitor is determined by the kind of graphics card used, plus the limitations of the monitor itself.

graphics coprocessor

A separate, programmable integrated circuit inside a computer that aids the CPU by performing some of the computation necessary for displaying images on the screen, so that complex images can be displayed more quickly than they would be if the CPU had to do all the work.

Graphics Device Interface

(GDI). The system by which graphics are displayed in Microsoft Windows. The application in use sends GDI the parameters for the image to be represented. GDI produces the image by sending commands to the monitor, printer, or other output device. Newer versions of Windows also have the DirectDraw interface, adding a faster mechanism for displaying games, full-motion video and 3-D objects. When the CPU is not busy, GDI updates the video display. When the CPU is busy, DirectDraw allows the application to communicate directly with the video adapter.

Graphics Display Interface

(GDI). The system by which graphics are displayed in Microsoft Windows. The application in use sends GDI the parameters for the image to be represented. GDI produces the image by sending commands to the monitor, printer, or other output device. Newer versions of Windows also have the DirectDraw interface, adding a faster mechanism for displaying games, full-motion video and 3-D objects. When the CPU is not busy, GDI updates the video display. When the CPU is busy, DirectDraw allows the application to communicate directly with the video adapter.

graphics file

A file that contains only graphic images such as line drawings, paint program files, scanned images, photographs and other halftones, or type designs within a graphics file format. Though it may contain type, the type in a graphics file is presented as pictures and can not be edited with text editing methods.

graphics interchange format

(GIF). A graphics file format developed by CompuServe that uses LZW compression and 256 colors. GIF files are widely used on World Wide Web pages because they provide good-quality color images in a format that takes up a small amount of space. The GIF89 version allows one color of an image to be made transparent.

gray scale

1. A range of shades from white to black. 2. A printed scale showing the full range of grays and used in photography or to calibrate the shades on a computer display or printer. See gray-scale.

gray-scale or grayscale

Composed of a series of shades of gray. Gray-scale images have much more detail than line drawings (which are only white and black), and require much more storage space. High-resolution scanners can differentiate up to 256 different shades of gray.

Great Worm

The Internet Worm. A computer worm that in November 1988 infected over 6,000 computers on the Internet via the Sun UNIX sendmail program and other security loopholes.

greater than

ASCII character 62: > .

greek

In a mockup of a page layout, to represent text as abstract lines or symbols just to give an impression of where the text blocks will be. In traditional graphic design, such text areas were sometimes represented in Greek lettering. Some desktop publishing programs can be set up to do greeking.

green PC

An energy-saving computer, printer, or monitor that goes into a low-voltage mode when not used for a certain period of time. It returns to full-power mode when the keyboard or mouse is touched or a command is input.

Greenwich Mean Time

(GMT). The mean solar time of the meridian of Greenwich, England, used as the basis for calculating standard time throughout the world.

grep

A UNIX command to search a file for lines matching a pattern. From g / re / p: “globally search (for) / regular expression / (and) print (matching lines)”.

grephead

A UNIX fanatic (from the UNIX command grep).

grepper

A UNIX enthusiast (from the UNIX command grep).

grid lines

The crossing horizontal and vertical lines that make the boundaries of ce spreadsheet.

Grip

Front-end software for CD-rippers such as CDParanoia and cdda2wav. Grip allows you to rip entire tracks, or select a section of a track. It can call a chosen MP3 encoder to encode the resulting .wav file. It works like a CD player with CDDB lookup.

gross impressions

The number of times a page was downloaded by a user and an ad was potentially seen.

ground

A large electrically conducting body, such as the Earth, which is considered to have zero potential; or an object that makes an electrical connection with the Earth.

group icon

In Windows, an icon that represents a group of related files. Clicking on the group icon opens its window and shows the files in the group.

groupware

Software for people working together on a project. Groupware makes it possible for several people to work on the same file at once, via a network. It also helps with scheduling meetings and other kinds of group planning. Lotus Notes is a popular groupware package.

GSI

Gigascale Integration. ULSI (ultra large scale integration) packs millions of components onto a computer chip. Gigascale integration is a long-term goal of making chips with billions of components on them.

GSM

Global System for Mobile communications. A world standard for digital cellular communications using narrowband TDMA (Time Division Multiple Access), which allows up to eight calls at a time on 800 MHz and 1800 MHz frequencies. Introduced in 1991. Is the standard most commonly used in Europe and Asia, but not in the United States.

GT

Greater than: > .

GTK

(GIMP Toolkit). An object-oriented application programmers interface (API), written in C and primarily developed for use with the X Window System. GTK was originally developed as a toolkit for the General Image Manipulation Program (GIMP). It is becoming popular as an open source graphical user interface toolkit and has been used to develop free software.

GTL

Gunning Transceiver Logic.

GTO

Guide To Operations (IBM).

GUI

Graphical User Interface. An interface that has pictures as well as words on the screen. Originally invented by Xerox, the idea was expanded and popularized by Apple Computers. With windows, icons, pull-down menus, and the mouse, the graphical user interface is easier to learn and work with.

GUID

Globally Unique Identifier. A number embedded in Microsoft's Windows 98 operating system which could be used to track a user's network usage and other activities. The number, attached to software and even documents created by the user, made it possible to track applications that were used and documents that were created throughout a network. A Massachusetts computer programmer, Robert Smith, discovered the ID number embedded in documents he had created and later discovered the number had been sent to Microsoft, even after he instructed the application not to send it.

guide lines

In a graphics or page layout program, horizontal or vertical lines that can be pulled from the rulers at the sides of the file and placed on the page to help measure where to put different layout elements. The guide lines do not appear in the printout.

guiltware

Freeware or shareware that has a message attached which attempts to make the user feel guilty until making some kind of payment.

gutter

The space between columns in a page layout.

GVT

Global Virtual Time.

GWHIS

A World Wide Web browser for Windows, from Quadralay Corporation. GWHIS is derived from NCSA Mosaic.

gzip

A free downloadable compression-decompression utility from GNU.

gzipped

Compressed using gzip, a free downloadable compression-decompression utility from GNU.

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