Domain

Domain may refer to:

Read more about Domain:  General, Sciences, Information Technology, Mathematics, Places, Entertainment

Other articles related to "domain, domains":

Examples - Dinoflagellate Luciferase
... Dinoflagellate luciferase is a multi-domain protein, consisting of an N-terminal domain, and three catalytic domains, each of which preceded by a helical bundle domain ... The structure of the dinoflagellate luciferase catalytic domain has been solved ... The core part of the domain is a 10 stranded beta barrel that is structurally similar to lipocalins and FABP ...
Internet Hostnames
... On the Internet, a hostname is a domain name assigned to a host computer ... of the host's local name with its parent domain's name ... For example, en.wikipedia.org consists of a local hostname (en) and the domain name wikipedia.org ...
Domain - Entertainment
... Domain (album), the debut album by the British metal band Above All Domain (band), a German heavy metal band Private Domain, an American pop/rock band formed in 1985 Domain (film), a 2009 French film ...
Internet Hostnames - Restrictions On Valid Host Names
... Hostnames are composed of series of labels concatenated with dots, as are all domain names ... for an SCTP capable webserver host (www) in the domain example.com ... hostname en.wikipedia.org is composed of the DNS labels en (hostname or leaf domain), wikipedia (second-level domain) and org (top-level domain) ...
Hostname
... or phrase, or they may have appended a domain name, which is a name in a Domain Name System (DNS), separated from the host specific label by a period (dot) ... In the latter form, the hostname is also called a domain name ... If the domain name is completely specified including a top-level domain of the Internet, then the hostname is said to be a fully qualified domain name (FQDN) ...

Famous quotes containing the word domain:

    Without metaphor the handling of general concepts such as culture and civilization becomes impossible, and that of disease and disorder is the obvious one for the case in point. Is not crisis itself a concept we owe to Hippocrates? In the social and cultural domain no metaphor is more apt than the pathological one.
    Johan Huizinga (1872–1945)

    Every sign is subject to the criteria of ideological evaluation.... The domain of ideology coincides with the domain of signs. They equate with one another. Wherever a sign is present, ideology is present, too. Everything ideological possesses semiotic value.
    —V.N. (Valintin Nikolaevic)

    In the domain of art there is no light without heat.
    Victor Hugo (1802–1885)