Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
The low-level software that supports a computer's basic functions, such as scheduling tasks and controlling peripherals.
- ‘These lapses have nothing to do with the operating system or software being used.’
- ‘Behind me is my rack of computer discs, operating systems, applications, games.’
- ‘In fact, Linux is nowhere near the mainstream of computer desktop operating systems.’
- ‘It is primarily used by developers to test software on different operating systems.’
- ‘Most of the world's digital data is generated by the four computer operating systems.’
- ‘This software will then be restored along with the operating system and hardware configuration.’
- ‘In addition, that OS will have support for Linux guest operating systems.’
- ‘In other words, this book is all about computers and the operating systems that run them.’
- ‘There is quite a mix of operating systems and databases used to achieve these marks.’
- ‘And mobile operating systems are giving up control of look and feel to the carriers too.’
- ‘Application software and operating systems continue to demand greater memory.’
- ‘Like many businesses, my office runs a variety of operating systems on its computers.’
- ‘At the time, different kinds of computer hardware ran different operating systems.’
- ‘The survey covered major software market segments including operating systems and consumer software.’
- ‘PCs with their disk drives and autonomous operating systems are a ridiculous headache.’
- ‘It will also be the most powerful computer in the world using the Linux operating system.’
- ‘The other factor that will be important in achieving a broader market for smartphones will be the operating system.’
- ‘There are also a variety of software operating systems available for smart phones and other mobile devices.’
- ‘The kernel is the central part of the operating system dealing with basic core functions.’
- ‘New software and new operating systems use more memory than old ones.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.