peruse

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On the client side, the Pointcast peruser operates as an autonomous window providing downloaded information from selected feeds.
Professor Beckson's international reputation is in itself a guarantee of the presumptive value of this work, which is designed alike for the student, the scholar, and that so frequently underestimated - but not by Professor Beckson - dedicated peruser, the general reader.
An even more dramatic example of the risks attendant upon those who choose to place all of their peruser eggs in one format basket is the recent experience with the Graphical Interchange Format (GIF).
What bothers me is that unless you are a careful peruser of the story you might think that the publication banned was a newspaper with the power of The Times itself rather than a sheet with a circulation of about 300.
In contrast to the other information discovery and retrieval protocols that underlie Mosaic, Prospero provides for remote file update and peruser access control.
Perusers must have the capacity to depend on the accuracy of the substance generally by perusing mistaken or non-pertinent substance; perusers will lose the trust on the writings or will decline to peruse for whenever onwards.
As the writer looks this stage regarding perusing cognizance so to him perusers need backing from the first stage and considers educators or associates in the class though folks and whatever other senior outside the class as the helping apparatuses to guide.
They cover: Trendagers (15-20), The Twenty-Somethings (20-30), Parental Perusers (30-65) and Silver Shoppers (65+).
The three volumes lend themselves to browsing as well as research, and perusers can find themselves engrossed in essays on Internet folklore, psychoanalytic interpretations of folklore, and frontier folk heroes.
Perusers of this book are advised to read the last chapter first.
There aren't too many Facebook users and mainstream media perusers who don't know today's the day the cleverness continues.
Browning delivers in "Love Among the Ruins" what he describes in "Two in the Campagna": a fugitive and fluctuating thread of thought which, almost as soon as words are found to wrap it, is "Off again," giving its pursuers and perusers the slip.