Content

Contents on Wikipedia may refer to Category:Contents, the top-level category in Wikipedia's category system.

Other articles related to "content":

Sesame - Cultivation
... The photoperiod also impacts the oil content in sesame seed increased photoperiod increases oil content ... The oil content of the seed is inversely proportional to its protein content ...
Information And Content Exchange
... Information and Content Exchange (ICE) is an XML-based protocol used for content syndication via the Internet ... Content management is usually built into the ICE server ...
Effects of File Sharing - Availability
... Many argue that file-sharing has forced the owners of entertainment content to make it more widely available legally through fee or advertising on demand on the internet, rather than remain ... Content for purchase has been higher than illegal in North America aggregate internet traffic since at least 2009.As content becomes more available for pay streaming and legal ...
Drupal
... Drupal ( /ˈdruːpəl/) is a free and open-source content management framework (CMF) written in PHP and distributed under the GNU General Public License ... release of Drupal, known as Drupal core, contains basic features common to content management systems ... Internet forum, or a community website providing for user-generated content ...
Outlawries Bill - Content
... A Bill for the more effectual preventing clandestine Outlawries ... For the more effectual preventing Clandestine Outlawries in Personal Actions, Be it Enacted by the Queen's most excellent Majesty by and with the advice and consent of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal and Commons in this present Parliament assembled and by the authority of the same ...

Famous quotes containing the word content:

    We do not content ourselves with the life we have in ourselves and in our being; we desire to live an imaginary life in the mind of others, and for this purpose we endeavor to shine. We labor unceasingly to adorn and preserve this imaginary existence and neglect the real.
    Blaise Pascal (1623–1662)

    In Paris, everybody wants to be an actor; nobody is content to be a spectator.
    Jean Cocteau (1889–1963)

    The real leader has no need to lead—he is content to point the way.
    Henry Miller (1891–1980)