One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A simple cafe in which customers pay to use computer terminals to access the Internet.
- ‘What I wanted was, well, an internet cafe.’
- ‘In April, the government imposed a ban on youth under 18 from using Internet cafes on school days and at night.’
- ‘This month, the government has started to require dozens of Internet cafes to register with the government or be closed.’
- ‘There is a valuable income derived from the overhead internet cafe, currently let on a short-term basis.’
- ‘I am presently in an internet cafe in Manchester.’
- ‘Last month a group with the same name issued a statement claiming to be behind the bombings of some local internet cafes.’
- ‘I would be interested in knowing how he was traced to computers at internet cafes.’
- ‘I couldn't resist the allure of my favorite internet cafe.’
- ‘Oh yes, we have an internet cafe at work.’
- ‘Especially delightful was the independent record store/bookstore/cafe / internet cafe with a rooftop bar.’
- ‘Which is a definite comfort plus, I think, especially for travellers who don't mind using internet cafes, or for students.’
- ‘On our way home I go to an internet cafe called Wired Entertainment.’
- ‘Now the whole concept of the Internet cafe is fine.’
- ‘The booth is in an area with a number of internet cafes, whose signs are obviously new.’
- ‘Customers surf the web at an internet cafe in Beijing.’
- ‘You can also use a PC in a classroom based on campus or in a public library or internet cafe.’
- ‘The closures were the result of a three month inspection of around 60,000 Internet cafes nationwide.’
- ‘In some countries they have cameras in internet cafes to track political dissidents.’
- ‘Meanwhile, I was hanging out at an internet cafe loading pictures to the blog.’
- ‘Also there are several well advertised internet cafes in Scarborough.’
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