Researchers have discovered that a remarkable diversity of complex networks, including the World Wide Web and patterns in cellular biochemistry, have a common architecture with snowflakes and trees.
What does WWW stand for?
WWW stands for World Wide Web
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
See other definitions of WWW
We have 217 other meanings of WWW in our Acronym Attic
- Wolverine World Wide, Inc. (shoe manufacturer)
- Women Who Write (various locations)
- Women Working Worldwide (est. 1985)
- Women Writing the West (fiction association)
- Wonderful World of Windows
- Woody's Windows Watch
- Word Within the Word (study of the etymology of words)
- World Weather Watch
- World Wide Waiting (humor)
- World Wide Warehouse
- World Wide Woman
- World Wide Worker (Nigeria)
- World Wide Wow
- World Without Windows
- WorldWide Writers (newsletter of the Professional Résumé Writing and Research Association)
- Wretched Writers Welcome (Bulwer-Lyton Fiction Contest)
- World Wide Web - Virtual Library
- Western Washington Whippet Association (dog owners' association)
- World Water Ways ASA (Norway)
- World Wide Web Applications (conference)
Samples in periodicals archive:
World Wide Web Working Group, Cornell University Library.
For more information: Immunex Corporation 51 University Street Seattle, WA 98101 (800) 436-2735 World Wide Web Address: http://www.
org/ -- For the first time, the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) will hold three special "State of the Art" (STAR) sessions as part of its track for the Fourteenth International World Wide Web Conference (WWW2005) on May 10-14, 2005, in Chiba, Japan.
Remember when World Wide Web addresses used to be confined to your computer?
The World Wide Web (WWW), sooner than any of us would have predicted two years ago, has defined, and is defined by, a set of standards and technologies that allow us to construct true community health information networks, linking electronically all members of the community involved with our health care services.
org/ -- "Character Model of the World Wide Web - Fundamentals" Brings Unified Approach to Using Characters on the Web The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) has published the "Character Model of the World Wide Web: Fundamentals" as a W3C Recommendation.
``In the past, content developers were forced to decide whether to develop for the CompuServe standard, for example, or for the World Wide Web standard, and now there's just one,'' Weiner said.