The Little Black Book of Internet Addresses

Don't you hate people who understand computers, find Windows interesting, and delight in memorizing dot-com lists? Take heart: You don't have to be a technology expert when it comes to those pesky Web site addresses. There used to be a saying among computer programming experts that one should never have a computer do something that a human can do better … and memorizing Web addresses is a task best left to a computer. The Internet uses addresses called Uniform Resource Locators—URLs for short. For example, http://www.gemology.com is a URL. A URL is actually a translation of an IP address, a unique 12-digit number divided into groups of three numbers by periods—for example, "111.222.333.444." Every physical device on the Internet is assigned an IP number. A domain name is basically a URL. You can type the IP number of a site instead of its URL into a browser and get to the same We
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