Ascii

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. An 8-bit code in which letters, numbers and symbols are represented by 7-bit binary characters. The 8th-bit is often used as a parity check

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. A 7-bit code that encodes 32 control characters, plus 96 alphanumeric characters (A to Z, 0 to 9 plus symbols).

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange; de facto (i.e. informally recognised) world standard for representation of printable/displayable and control characters. The de jure (i.e. formally recognised) world standards are numerous and include IA5. The most common proprietary standard is IBM EBCDIC. See www.asciitable.com.

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange

ASCII

The character set and code described in American National Standard Code for Information Interchange, ANSI X3.4-1977. Each ASCII character is encoded with 7-bits (8 bits including parity check). The ASCII character set is used for information interchange between data processing systems, communication systems, and associated equipment. The ASCII set consists of both control and printing characters. ...

ASCII

acronym: American Standard Code for Information Interchange
Found on http://cdiac.ornl.gov/pns/acronyms.html#A

ASCII

1. The American Standard Code for Information Interchange. Originally a 6 bit computer code representing capital English (Roman) letters and punctuation, expanded to 7 bits to include lower case and additional symbols. The Open Systems competitor to EBCDIC, IBM's proprietary text code. Also known as ISO 8859-1 (Latin-1), ANSI X3.4-1968, and ANSI X3...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20091

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange, details ...
Found on http://www.cryer.co.uk/glossary/a/index.htm

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. A 128-character set thatincludes the upper case and lower-case English alphabet, numerals, special symbols and 32 control codes. A 7-bit binary number represents each character. Therefore, one ASCII-encoded character can be stored in one byte of computer memory.
Found on http://www.zoo.co.uk/~z0001325/Glossary.html

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. Coding for text files.
Found on http://www.windmill.co.uk/glossary.html

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. A numbering scheme used for identifying printing characters.
Found on http://www.jgoffin.freeserve.co.uk/abf/glossary.htm

ASCII

ASCII is the most common format for text files in computers and on the Internet. It can be converted into other formats and is the simplest form of electronic text for manuscript submission.
Found on http://www.oup.co.uk/authors/glossary/

ASCII

[n] - (computer science) American Standard Code for Information Interchange
Found on http://www.webdictionary.co.uk/definition.php?query=ASCII

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. A standard character-coding scheme used by most computers to display letters, digits and special characters.
Found on http://www.multimania.co.uk/support/glossary/A/

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. A standard table of 7-bit codes for digital representation of letters, numbers and special control characters. ASCII is used for the storage of alphanumeric information in most PC and RISC computer systems.
Found on http://www.doconsite.co.uk/directorypages/Reference/Glossary.htm

ASCII

(Digital cameras and photo printers) American Standard Code for Information Interchange. The commonly used binary code for a total of 128 symbols (letters, numbers, punctuation and special symbols, though, not for umlauts) enables the correct data transfer between software and hardware. The ASCII-code employs the first seven bits of a byte. The f...
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20472

ASCII

(NETWORK GLOSSARY) American standard code for information interchange. An eight bit (seven bits plus parity) code for character representation.
Found on http://www.instrument-net.co.uk/newworkglossary.html

ASCII

(American Standard Code for Information Interchange) -- A seven-bit character set used to exchange alphanumeric information between computer systems.
Found on http://www.everlands.co.uk/glossary.htm

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange is a standard for defining character set (text)data.
Found on http://www.isomatic.co.uk/WBGlossary.htm

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. This is a standard coding system within the computer industry to convert keyboard input into digital information. It covers all of the printable characters in normal use and control characters such as carriage return and line feed. The full table contains 127 elements. Variations and extensions of...
Found on http://www.lithosphere.co.uk/content/glossary.htm

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange - this is the most commonly used code for representing text using 8-bit binary numbers, although strictly, it is only a 7-bit code - ASCII also refers to a method, or protocol, for copying files from one computer to another over a network, in which neither computer checks for any errors that might ...
Found on http://www.archivemag.co.uk/

ASCII

A digital code for print characters, including those on a standard keyboard. It stands for the American Standard Code for Information Inter-change,
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20581

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. A standard code for representing computer keyboard characters by binary data.
Found on http://www.traditionalmusic.co.uk/music%20tech%20glossary/Music%20Tech%20Gl

Ascii

American Standard Code for Information Interchange. A standard code used for text files.
Found on http://www.amigahistory.co.uk/a.html

ASCII

American Standard Code for Information Interchange: This is the global standard for code numbers used by computers to represent all upper and lower-case Latin letters, numbers, and punctuation.
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/local/20660
No exact match found