100 ( Continue) - This tells the user agent that the request has been received and has not yet been rejected by the server and that it should continue by sending the remainder of the request or if the request is complete, ignore this message.

101 (Switching Protocols) - The server understands the request and will comply by changing the protocol. For example, if HTTP/2.0 is released, the server will switch to that protocol from HTTP/1.0.

1G - 1G is the first generation of wireless telephone technology, allowing the use of mobile phones. The first commercial 1G network was launched in 1979 in Japan. 1G networks use analogue radio signals and facilitate a download speed of 2.9 KB/s to 5.6 KB/s.

1x - A wireless technology for transferring data.

20 MHz Channel - The default bandwidth used by 2.4GHz wireless networks. When a Wi-Fi access point and all associated clients can support a 40 MHz channel, higher throughput is possible by combining channels. Whenever another access point that does not support 40 MHz channels is present, or if a legacy client is present, then all devices must use 20 MHz channels.

200 (OK) - This is the most common HTTP status message. It indicates that the request was successful and the server was able to deliver on the request.

202 (Accepted) - The request has been accepted for processing, but it has not been completed yet. The request may be rejected at a later time when the procbesbsing occurs.

203 (Non-Authoritative Information) - The returned meta-information is not the authoritative set as defined by the origin server. This response code is not required to be used, and is only used when the response would otherwise be 200 OK.

204  ( No Content) - The server has fulfilled the request, but doesn't need to return an entity-body. The user agent will not change the current document view.

205 (Reset Content) - The server has fulfilled the request and thewill reset the current document view.

206 (Partial Content) - The server has fulfilled the partial GET request from the user agent.

2G - 2G is the second generation of wireless telephone technology, differing from the first mainly in that phone conversations are digitally encrypted instead of analogue, making it far more efficient.

3 D AT  - 3 D-Coat is a commercial digital sculpting program from Pilgway designed to create free-form organic and hard surfaced 3D models from scratch, with tools which enable users to sculpt, add polygonal topology (automatically or manually), create UV maps (automatically or manually), texture the resulting models with natural ...

300 (Multiple Choices) -  The requested resource corresponds to any one of a number of different options. In most cases the user or the user agent is given a list of choices to choose where to move to.

301 (Moved Permanently) - The requested resource has been moved from this URI to a new location. This redirection is permanent. Clients with link editing capabilities should change the link to the new location.

302 (Found) - The requested resource resides temporarily in another location, but it can still be found at the requested URI.

303 (See Other) - The response to the requested resource can be found at a different URI, but that response should not be cached by the user agent.

304 (Not Modified) - If the client has performed a conditional GET request and access is allowed, but the document has not been modified, the server should respond with this status code.

305 (Use Proxy) - The requested resource must be accessed by the proxy indicated in the Location: resource.

306 - Unused

307 (Temporary Redirect)  -  The resource in question has been moved to a new location, but the user agent should not update the URI to the new location.

3ds max - 3ds max. 3ds Max. Formerly known as "3D Studio," 3ds Max is a 3D modeling, animation and rendering program from the Media and Entertainment division of Autodesk, Inc.

3G - 3G is the third generation of wireless telephone technology with increased bandwidth and higher transfer rates. This allows better use of Internet, video-calls, mobile TV and other applications on mobile phones. 3G technology standards include UMTS, based on WCDMA technology (quite often the two terms are used interchangeably) and CDMA2000, which is the evolution of the earlier CDMA 2G technology. UMTS standard is generally preferred by countries that use GSM network. The data transmission rates range from 144 kbps to more than 2 mbps.

3G Multimedia Phone - Device capable of light Internet browsing, checking email, storing music and/or other high-end services, along with standard capabilities such as calling, messaging, Bluetooth® headset support and picture-taking capabilities.

3G Smartphones - Devices with an operating system for downloading and using apps, browsing the Internet, emailing and updating social media, along with standard services like messaging and picture-taking.

3GPP - The scope of 3GPP is to standardize the WCDMA based members of the IMT-2000 family. 3GPP is a grouping of international standards bodies, operators and vendors. 3GPP specifications are based on evolved GSM specifications.

3GPP2 -  The scope of 3GPP is to standardize the WCDMA based members of the IMT-2000 family. 3GPP is a grouping of international standards bodies, operators and vendors. 3GPP specifications are based on evolved GSM specifications.

3-Way Calling - A feature available to all Verizon Wireless customers that allows you to call two phone numbers and speak with both parties simultaneously.

40 MHz Channel - Newer access points and clients can use 40 MHz channels in the 2.4 GHz range to obtain higher throughputs. As long as all devices within the network can support this then the network can use 40 MHz channels, but if any legacy device is present, the entire network must fall back to using a 20 MHz channel.

400 (Bad Request) - The request could not be understood by the server due to malformed syntax.

401 (Unauthorized) - The request requires user authorization (such as through htaccess) but the authorization codes sent were invalid or the user was not recognized in the system. This error is sent when the username sent is not recognized and when the username and password combination are incorrect.

402( Payment Required) - This HTTP status code is not used, but is reserved for future use.

403 (Forbidden) - The server understood the request, but refuses to fulfill it. Authorization, in this case, doesn't matter.

404 (Not Found) - This is the most easily recognized error message. It states that the URI requested does not exist on the server.

405( Method Not Allowed) - The method specified is not allowed for the resource requested.

406 (Not Acceptable) - The resource identified by the request is only capable of generating response entities which have content characteristics not acceptable according to the accept headers sent in the request.

407 (Proxy Authentication Required) - This is similar to 401, but the client must first authenticate with a proxy.

408 (Request Timeout) - The client did not produce a request within the time that the server was prepared to wait.

409 (Conflict) - The request could not be completed due to a conflict with the current state of the resource.

410 (Gone) - The resource requested was once on this server but is no longer here and there is no redirect in place for it.

411 - The term “411” is an Internet slang used in chat as a way to talk about communicating information. For example: “Did you hear about the new big data platform? What’s the 411 on that?”

411 (Length Required) - The server requires a content-length sent with the request.

411 Search - A directory assistance service available to all Verizon Wireless customers. You can call 411 on your mobile device to ask an operator for phone numbers, directions and other general information (e.g., movie times, the nearest coffee shop, etc.). You may choose to have the operator connect you to the number immediately, or you can have the information sent to you in a text message to view at your convenience.

412 (Precondition Failed) - The server evaluated a pre-condition in the header fields as false.

45 Nanometer (45 nm) - 45 Nanometer (45 nm) refers to the technology or process used by Intel while producing semiconductor chips processors in 2007-2008.The chips had a size of 45 nm and were the smallest computer chips ever produced of their time.

4G - 4G is the fourth generation of cellular data standards. Like 3G, there is no single 4G technology. Instead, 4G an umbrella of technologies that conform to the requirements established by the International Telecommunications Union. All 4G devices must support a data transfer rate of at least 100 Mbps.4G networks and devices were first available in the United States in 2009. Sprint was the first company to offer 4G service, followed by Verizon, AT&T,and T-Mobile. Example: "Some 4G networks offer faster speeds than cable or DSL."

4G LTE - The fourth generation of wireless network technology featuring greater bandwidth and faster speeds than previous wireless networks, such as 3G.

4G LTE Router - A router for your home or office that connects you to our 4G LTE network. It offers high-speed access to the Internet for multiple users, via firewall-protected wireless and Ethernet connections.

4G SIM Card - The Verizon Wireless 4G SIM card houses your subscriber profile and information that is needed to authenticate your services on our network. These 4G SIM cards are compatible only with Verizon Wireless-certified 4G LTE devices and are equipped with PIN (Personal Identification Number) and PUK (Personal Unblocking Key) codes to protect against unauthorized use.

500 (Internal Server Error) - The server encountered something unexpected that didn't allow it to complete the request. This is often seen with CGI scripts that have problems.

501 (Not Implemented) - The server doesn't support the functions required for fullfilling that request. This might occur if a server side include were called on a server that doesn't support that function.

502 (Bad Gateway) - The server, while acting as a gateway or proxy, received a bad request from an upstream server.

503 (Service Unavailable) - The server is unable to handle the request due to maintenance or a temporary overload of the server.

504 (Gateway Timeout) - The server, while acting as a gateway or proxy, did not receive a timely response from an upstream server.

505 (HTTP Version Not Supported) - The server does not support the HTTP version that was used to make the request.

802.11 - The IEEE committee and the set of standards maintained by the IEEE for wireless networking.

802.11a - The IEEE standard for wireless networking in the 5 GHz range. 802.11a networks can support up to 54 Mbps throughput and operate in the UNII bands.

802.11ac - The IEEE standard for wireless networking in the 5 GHz range. 802.11ac networks can support up to 1 Gbps throughput using multiple channels, 500 Mbps using a single channel, and operate in the UNII bands. It will use 80 and 160 MHz channels and MIMO to achieve higher throughput rates.

802.11b - 802.11b is a Wi-Fi standard developed by the IEEE for transmitting data over a wireless network. It operates on a 2.4 GHz band and allows for wireless data transfers up to 11 Mbps. A faster standard, called 802.11g, was introduced a few years after 802.11b and supports data transfer rates up to 54 Mbps. This can make a difference in the speed of data transfers within a local network, but since broadband Internet access is limited to around 5 Mbps, a 802.11b wireless connection will not be a bottleneck for Internet access. Most wireless networks are based on either 802.11b or 802.11g.

802.11d - The IEEE standard for wireless networking that addresses the Media Access Control (MAC) layer to comply with rules in each country.

802.11e - The IEEE standard for wireless networking Quality of Service (QoS) on 802.11 a, b, and g networks.

802.11g - 802.11g is a Wi-Fi standard developed by the IEEE for transmitting data over a wireless network. It operates on a 2.4 GHz bandwidth and supports data transfer rates up to 54 Mbps. 802.11g is backward compatible with 802.11b hardware, but if there are any 802.11b-based computers on the network, the entire network will have to run at 11 Mbps (the max speed that 802.11b supports). However, you can configure your 802.11g wireless router to only accept 802.11g devices, which will ensure your network runs at its top speed.

802.11g - The IEEE standard for wireless networking in the 2.4 GHz range. 802.11g networks support up to 54 Mbps throughput and operate in the ISM band.

802.11h - The IEEE standard for wireless networking that sets the requirements for Dynamic Frequency Selection (DFS) and Transmit Power Control (TPC) so that Wi-Fi devices can coexist in the same UNII frequency ranges as other 5 GHz devices.

802.11i - The IEEE standard for wireless networking security, using AES encryption, authentication using 802.1x, and data integrity.

802.11j - The IEEE standard for wireless networking to meet the legal requirements within Japan. These include power, frequency, and operational characteristics of wireless networks.

802.11n - 802.11n is a wireless (Wi-Fi) standard that was introduced in 2007. It supports a longer range and higher wireless transfer rates than the previous standard, 802.11g.802.11n devices support MIMO (multiple in, multiple out) data transfers, which can transmit multiple streams of data at once. This technology effectively doubles the range of a wireless device. Therefore, a wireless router that uses 802.11n may have twice the radius of coverage as an 802.11g router. This means a single 802.11n router may cover an entire household, whereas an 802.11g router might require additional routers to bridge the signal.

802.1x - An IEEE standard for port-based authentication to the network. It can be used in Ethernet switches to restrict access to the wired network as well as in wireless access points to restrict access to the Wi-Fi network. 802.1x can use username/password or certificates to authenticate to the network. It is typically used in combination with wireless encryption schemes to provide confidentiality and integrity.