Computer Screen

  • (noun): A screen used to display the output of a computer to the user.
    Synonyms: computer display

Some articles on computer screen, screen:

Screencasting Software
... A screencast is a digital recording of computer screen output, also known as a video screen capture, often containing audio narration ... with the related term screenshot whereas screenshot is a picture of a computer screen, a screencast is essentially a movie of the changes over time that a user sees on a computer screen, enhanced with ...
Cognitive Capture - Possible Causes - Mental Workload and Working Memory
... of letters that appeared earlier on a computer screen ... count how many times a white square touched the edges of a computer screen ... task, a grey cross moved around the screen during some of the trails ...
Geo Warping - Introduction
... These echoes are typically presented on a computer screen with a color-coding scheme depicting the reflection strength ... A long-persistence screen is used so that the display remains visible until the sweep passes again ... For visualization on a modern computer screen the polar coordinates have to be converted into Cartesian coordinates ...
David Swinney - Selected Research
... or an unrelated word such as “SEW” or non-word, were flashed on the screen ... at which the study participants were presented with a word on a computer screen, in a cross-modal decision task similar to the one described above ... a word or string of letters flashed onto a computer screen ...

Famous quotes containing the words screen and/or computer:

    We like the chase better than the quarry.... And those who philosophize on the matter, and who think men unreasonable for spending a whole day in chasing a hare which they would not have bought, scarce know our nature. The hare in itself would not screen us from the sight of death and calamities; but the chase, which turns away our attention from these, does screen us.
    Blaise Pascal (1623–1662)

    The analogy between the mind and a computer fails for many reasons. The brain is constructed by principles that assure diversity and degeneracy. Unlike a computer, it has no replicative memory. It is historical and value driven. It forms categories by internal criteria and by constraints acting at many scales, not by means of a syntactically constructed program. The world with which the brain interacts is not unequivocally made up of classical categories.
    Gerald M. Edelman (b. 1928)