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Specialized topic questions
Your personal computer, tablet computer, laptop computer or smartphone can access these stored files and display them on your computer with a web browser such as Firefox, Chrome etc.
To enable many users to share the information, a strict protocol has been developed to allow easy access. This is called hypertext transfer protocol or http, and is used at the start of an http address to uniquely identify a storage area, a folder, a directory or a file stored on a web server computer somewhere in the world e.g.:
The part of the address nigelbarksfield.co.uk is my domain name and delineates a section of server space allocated to me.
What makes the internet work are hypertext links embedded into the text of files seen on our computer screens. These allow personal computers to communicate with web server computers using hypertext transfer protocol or http. These links are activated by tapping with a pen, clicking with a mouse or pressing a tab or return key etc..
So, instead of just shuffling your own folder of files on your own desk, you can now, thanks to the internet, shuffle other people's files on your own desk, too!
To move around this site use the arrow keys, mouse or pen to place the cursor over a link which is underlined and normally (but not always!) blue, and then click the left hand mouse button or press return (or tab) and wait.
The computers should start to communicate and the selected page or file should become available to you.
There is a 'button bar' of links at the top of each page (except the home page which has the main navigation links in the central part of the page) which lists the pages available. These are for quick and easy navigation around the site.
You can press the back or forward buttons on your browser to review pages you've already visited which should be stored or cached in your computer's memory.
Your browser may load images automatically in which case there maybe some delay while they load. For computers which are not loading automatically there is a brief caption in each image window to tell you what you're missing. There may also be a figure to tell you the size in bytes of the missing image.