- Structural post: Column (architecture)
- Power-on self-test, start-up routines on electronic devices, typically on computers
- POST (HTTP), an HTTP request method
- Pillar (car), structural element of a car body
- .post the internet top-level domain
Read more about this topic: Post
Other articles related to "technology":
... Information technology Institute of technology.it, an Internet top-level domain IT (file format), an audio file format used by Impulse Tracker ...
... xG Technology, Inc ... is developer of technology for wireless communications ... The company developed cognitive radio technology for mobile services using licensed or unlicensed radio spectrum ...
... The MOS Technology 6510 is a microprocessor designed by MOS Technology, Inc ... and is a modified form of the very successful 6502 ...
... Theories of technology often attempt to predict the future of technology based on the high technology and science of the time ...
... within ITIL is understood to encompass all elements relevant to technology service delivery, rather than focusing solely on design of the technology itself ... to support the service, processes which interact with the service, technology, and architecture required to support the service, and the supply chain required to support the planned service ...
Famous quotes containing the word technology:
“One can prove or refute anything at all with words. Soon people will perfect language technology to such an extent that theyll be proving with mathematical precision that twice two is seven.”
—Anton Pavlovich Chekhov (18601904)
“If the technology cannot shoulder the entire burden of strategic change, it nevertheless can set into motion a series of dynamics that present an important challenge to imperative control and the industrial division of labor. The more blurred the distinction between what workers know and what managers know, the more fragile and pointless any traditional relationships of domination and subordination between them will become.”
—Shoshana Zuboff (b. 1951)
“The real accomplishment of modern science and technology consists in taking ordinary men, informing them narrowly and deeply and then, through appropriate organization, arranging to have their knowledge combined with that of other specialized but equally ordinary men. This dispenses with the need for genius. The resulting performance, though less inspiring, is far more predictable.”
—John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)