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Definition
Trucking Terminology:

18 wheeler
3PL
agent
available truckloads
b-train
backhaul
big truck
broker
brokerage
bulk
bulk carrier
bulk freight
cargo
cargo carrier
carrier
cartage
cdl
cdl test
Central Refridgerated
common carrier
Contract Carrier
credit reports
deadhead
delivery
delivery service
direct drive
Direct shipper
dispatch
Dispatcher
distribution
driver
Driver log
driving
driving careers
Driving direction
driving jobs
dry box
dry van
Edge truckers
eflatbed
end dump
end dump trailer
equipment
expedite
expedited
expedited trucking
factoring
fast cash
find a truck
find freight
find loads
flat
flatbed
flatbed freight
flatbed trucking
fleet
Flying J
forwarder
forwarding
free postings
freeloads
freight
freight broker
freight carrier
freight company
freight find
freight finder
freight forwarder
freight forwarders
freight forwarding
freight line
freight matching
freight matching services
freighter
freighting
Fuel Optimization
Fuel Tax
get loaded
haul
haulage
hauling
heavy haul
hopper
Hotshot
IFS
independent truck driver
Intermediary
intermodal
Internet truckstop
just in time
Lading Bill
less than a truck load
less than truckload
live floor trailer
load
load board
load match
load matching
load planning
loadboard
loading dock
loads
loads online
Logistics
long haul
ltl
matching
mileage
online freight
operator
OTR
Over the road trucking
owner
owner operator
owner operator truck driver
pick ups
pigg back
piggy-back
post
post loads
private fleet
quote
reefer
reefers sale
refridgerated
refrigerated
refrigerated truck
road conditions
roadlink
route
searching
semi
semi trailer
semi truck
sending
service logistics
ship
shipment
shipper
shipping
short haul
specialty equipment
speedway
Supply Chain
Supply Chain management
tanker
temperature controlled
third party logistics
ton
tracing
tracking
tractor
traffic
Traffic management
Traffic manager
trailer
transport
transportation
Transportation Directory
truck
truck company
truck driver
truck driving career
Truck Driving Job
Truck Driving School
truck freight
Truck loads
trucker
trucker news
trucker edge
truckin
trucking
Trucking Broker
trucking co
trucking company
trucking freight
trucking industry
trucking links
truckload
truckload rate truckload
trucks loads
truckstop
Van
Vehicle
warehouse links
warehouse logistics
warehousing
 

18 wheeler freight

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WEATHER

The weather network

Road Conditions


MAPS

MapQuest

Expedia Maps


ROAD CONDITIONS

FHWA: National Traffic and Road Closure Information

FUEL PRICES

Weekly On-Highway Diesel Prices

This Week In Petroleum

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update

Flying J Fuel Prices

DOE - U.S. Department of Energy - Diesel Prices Page


MOTOR CARRIER SAFETY LOOKUP

DOT Ins Verification

Safer System


TRUCKING NEWS & PUBLICATIONS

TruckingInfo.com

TTnews

The Trucker

InboundLogisitcs.com


GOVERNMENT SITES
BTS - Bureau of Transportation Statistics
DOT - U.S. Department of Transportation
FHWA - Federal Highway Administration
FHWA - Traffic and Road Closures Page
FMCSA - Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration
FMCSA - Safety and Fitness Electronic Records System
FMCSA - SafeStat Online
STB - Surface Transportation Board
U.S. Customs Service

TRANSPORTATION ASSOCIATIONS
AITA - American Independent Truckers Association
ATA - American Trucking Association
NASTC - National Association of Small Trucking Companies
TIA - Transportation Intermediaries Association

TRUCK STOPS
North American Truck Stop Network

 

internet truckstop

in´ter`net Pronunciation: in´t?r`net
n. 1. A large network{3} of numerous computers connected through a number of major nodes of high-speed computers having high-speed communications channels between the major nodes, and numerous minor nodes allowing electronic communication among millions of computers around the world; - usually referred to as the internet. It is the basis for the World-Wide Web.

WordNet Dictionary
Noun 1. Internet - a computer network consisting of a worldwide network of computer networks that use the TCP/IP network protocols to facilitate data transmission and exchange
Synonyms: cyberspace, Net

Dictionary of Computing
1. (networking) Internet - (Note: capital "I"). The Internet is the largest internet (with a small "i") in the world. It is a three level hierarchy composed of backbone networks, mid-level networks, and stub networks. These include commercial (.com or .co), university (.ac or .edu) and other research networks (.org, .net) and military (.mil) networks and span many different physical networks around the world with various protocols, chiefly the Internet Protocol.

Until the advent of the World-Wide Web in 1990, the Internet was almost entirely unknown outside universities and corporate research departments and was accessed mostly via command line interfaces such as telnet and FTP. Since then it has grown to become an almost-ubiquitous aspect of modern information systems, becoming highly commercial and a widely accepted medium for all sort of customer relations such as advertising, brand building, and online sales and services. Its original spirit of cooperation and freedom have, to a great extent, survived this explosive transformation with the result that the vast majority of information available on the Internet is free of charge.

While the web (primarily in the form of HTML and HTTP) is the best known aspect of the Internet, there are many other protocols in use, supporting applications such as electronic mail, Usenet, chat, remote login, and file transfer.

There were 20,242 unique commercial domains registered with InterNIC in September 1994, 10% more than in August 1994. In 1996 there were over 100 Internet access providers in the US and a few in the UK (e.g. the BBC Networking Club, Demon, PIPEX).

There are several bodies associated with the running of the Internet, including the Internet Architecture Board, the Internet Assigned Numbers Authority, the Internet Engineering and Planning Group, Internet Engineering Steering Group, and the Internet Society.

See also NYsernet, EUNet.

The Internet Index - statistics about the Internet.
2. (networking) internet - (Note: not capitalised) Any set of networks interconnected with routers. The Internet is the biggest example of an internet.


To dream of the internet, signifies your need to communicate with a larger network of people.

The word "Internet" is a capitonym. In the general sense, an internet (with a lowercase "i", a shortened form of the original inter-network) is a computer network that connects several networks. As a proper noun, the Internet is the publicly available internationally interconnected system of computers (plus the information and services they provide to their users) that uses the TCP/IP suite of packet switching communications protocols. Thus, the largest internet is called simply "the" Internet. The art of connecting networks in this way is called internetworking.
In popular parlance, Internet often refers to the World Wide Web, electronic mail and online chat services operating on the Internet.


Creation of the Internet Main article: History of the Internet

The core networks forming the Internet started out in 1969 as the ARPANET devised by the United States Department of Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA). Some early research which contributed to ARPANET included work on decentralised networks, queueing theory, and packet switching. On January 1, 1983, the ARPANET changed its core networking protocols from NCP to TCP/IP, marking the start of the Internet as we know it today.

Another important step in the development was the National Science Foundation's (NSF) building of a university backbone, the NSFNet, in 1986. Important disparate networks that have successfully been accommodated within the Internet include Usenet, Fidonet, and Bitnet.

During the 1990s, the Internet successfully accommodated the majority of previously existing computer networks. This growth is often attributed to the lack of central administration, which allows organic growth of the network, as well as the non-proprietary nature of the internet protocols, which encourages vendor interoperability and prevents one company from exerting control over the network


Today's Internet The Internet is held together by bi- or multi-lateral commercial contracts (for example peering agreements) and by technical specifications or protocols that describe how to exchange data over the network. These protocols are formed by discussion within the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) and its working groups, which are open to public participation and review. These committees produce documents that are known as Request for Comments documents (RFCs). Some RFCs are raised to the status of Internet Standard by the Internet Architecture Board (IAB).

Some of the most used protocols in the Internet protocol suite are IP, TCP, UDP, DNS, PPP, SLIP, ICMP, POP3, IMAP, SMTP, HTTP, HTTPS, SSH, Telnet, FTP, LDAP, and SSL.

Some of the popular services on the Internet that make use of these protocols are e-mail, Usenet newsgroups, file sharing, the World Wide Web, Gopher, session access, WAIS, finger, IRC, MUDs, and MUSHs. Of these, e-mail and the World Wide Web are clearly the most used, and many other services are built upon them, such as mailing lists and web logs. The internet makes it possible to provide real-time services such as web radio and webcasts that can be accessed from anywhere in the world.

Some other popular services of the Internet were not created this way, but were originally based on proprietary systems. These include IRC, ICQ, AIM, CDDB, and Gnutella.

There have been many analyses of the Internet and its structure. For example, it has been determined that the Internet IP routing structure and hypertext links of the World Wide Web are examples of scale-free networks.

Similar to how the commercial Internet providers connect via Internet exchange points, research networks tend to interconnect into large subnetworks such as:

GEANT
Internet2
Little GLORIAD
These in turn are built around relatively smaller networks such as:

JANET
HEAnet
CARNet
ARNES

Internet culture The Internet is also having a profound impact on knowledge and worldviews. Through keyword-driven Internet research, using search engines, like Google, millions worldwide have easy, instant access to a vast amount and diversity of online information. Compared to encyclopedias and traditional libraries, the Internet represents a sudden and extreme decentralization of information and data.

The most used language for communications on the Internet is English, due to the Internet's origins, to its use commonly in software programming, and to the poor capability of early computers to handle characters other than western alphabets.

The net has grown enough in recent years, though, that sufficient native-language content for a worthwhile experience is available in most developed countries. However, some glitches such as mojibake still remain.

The Internet helps many groups of people to unite and find each other, including people with very rare diseases, scientific, cultural, political and other interests, sexual fetishes, etc.


Legal and moral issues There is public concern about the Internet stemming from some of the controversial material it contains. Copyright infringement, pornography and pedophilia, identity theft, and hate speech are available and difficult to regulate (see cyber law). "Sex" remains one of the most frequently searched terms on many Internet search engines. Some of the concerns, which many argue are not rationally based, have approached a level of moral panic similar to the British one over video nasties in the 1980s.

The Internet has been cited as a factor in a number of deaths. Brandon Vedas died after overdosing on a mixture of legal and illegal drugs while other IRC chatters egged him on. Shawn Woolley shot himself after his life was ruined by an addiction to Everquest, according to his mother. Bernd-Jürgen Brandes was stabbed to death and eaten by Armin Meiwes after responding to an Internet advertisement requesting a "well-built male prepared to be slaughtered and then consumed."


Internet access Common methods of home access include dial-up, broadband and satellite.

Public places to use the Internet include libraries and Internet cafes, where computers with Internet connections are available. There are also Internet access points in public places like airport halls, sometimes just for brief use while standing. Various terms are used, such as "public Internet kiosk", "public access terminal", "web payphone".

Wi-Fi provides wireless access to the Internet. Hotspots providing such access include Wifi-cafes, where one needs to bring one's own wireless-enabled devices such as a notebook or PDA. These services may be free to all, free to customers only, or fee-based. A hotspot need not be limited to a confined location. Whole campuses and parks have been enabled, even an entire downtown area. Grassroots efforts have led to wireless community networks.

Advantages of using one's own computer include more upload and download possibilities, using one's favorite browser and browser settings (customization may be disabled on a public computer), and integrating activities on the Internet and on one's own computer, using one's own programs and data. (Using public computers one can use one's email box as a storage area for data. For programs one may do the same, but the size of the mailbox and restrictions on the public computer limit the possibilities of running one's own programs. Another option is remotely hosted files that can be accessed from any Internet-connected machine. Companies such as Apple offer services that allow users to upload files, as a sort of "virtual drive".)

Countries with particularly good Internet access include South Korea, where 50% of the population has broadband access, Sweden, Canada (where 61,6% of households use the Internet http://www.statcan.ca/english/Pgdb/arts56a.htm) and the United States. ,5911_2174111,00.html

There has also been very strong growth in internet use throughout the world from 1996 to 2004. From 1996 to 2002, internet use increased by about 6 times in North America, by about 20 times in Europe and by about 30 times in Asia/Pacific, and nearly by 30 times in Latin America.

Growth has been somewhat slower over the 2000-2004 period. In most of the world, the number of people using the internet has somewhat more than doubled. Growth continued to be strong in Africa, Latin America and the Caribbean and the Middle East. See The Global Social Change Research Project reports for further details.


References Death of a Game Addict
2763,1098905,00.html German internet cannibal begins murder trial

See also List of Internet topics
Bogon filtering
Catenet
Cybersex
Extranet
Flaming
Hacktivism or Hacker culture
ICANN
Internet Archive
Internet art
Internet democracy
Internet dynamics
Internet friendship
Internet humor
Internet slang
Intranet
NANOG
Netiquette
Minitel, a French predecessor to the Internet
Network Mapping
Open Directory Project
Trolls and trolling
Web browser
Web hosting
WebQuest
Webstacle

External links World of Ends, What the Internet Is and How to Stop Mistaking It for Something Else by Doc Searls and David Weinberger
The Internet Society (ISOC)
Internet Mapping Project
TCP/IP switchover anniversary
RFC 801, planning the TCP/IP switchover
peepo a graphic portal for people with low literacy
Web content by language
Access and usage statistics: ,5911_151151,00.html, ,5931_3099471,00.html, http://news.earthweb.com/stats/print.php/3096031, http://banners.noticiasdot.com/termometro/boletines/docs/consultoras/idate/2003/idate_244.pdf (pdf)
Access at home, by native language
Internet Directory @ dmoz
Essential Links - a user friendly starting point to the Web
John Walker: The Digital Imprimatur
addressingtheworld.info - website accompanying a book (ISBN 0742528103) on the history of DNS
Hobbes' Internet Timeline v7.0
Internet World Usage Statistics
How Stuff Works explanation of the Infrastructure of the Internet
Brief review of world trends in technology: part 1. communication



Related Words
computer network, cyberspace, Net More Related Words and Usage Samples
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To dream that you are at a truck stop, suggests that you need to reenergize and recharge yourself. You need to take some rest.
Related Words
service station More Related Words and Usage Samples
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