Rockstar Consortium US LP et al v. Google Inc

Filing 158

CLAIM CONSTRUCTION BRIEF filed by NetStar Technologies LLC, Rockstar Consortium US LP. (Attachments: # 1 Appendix A, # 2 Exhibit 1 - 969 patent, # 3 Exhibit 2 - 245 patent, # 4 Exhibit 3 - 970 patent, # 5 Exhibit 4 - 178 patent, # 6 Exhibit 5 - 183 patent, # 7 Exhibit 6 - 883 patent, # 8 Exhibit 7 - Barron's 5th ed. - client and server, # 9 Exhibit 8 - Webster's 8th ed. - client, # 10 Exhibit 9 - Newton's Telecom - client and server, # 11 Exhibit 10 - Webster's College 1999 - interface, # 12 Exhibit 11 - Federal Standard 1037C - link, # 13 Exhibit 12 - NTC Am English Learners - correlate and match, # 14 Exhibit 13 - Webster's College 1999 - database, # 15 Exhibit 14 - Newton's Telecom - database, # 16 Exhibit 15 - Modern Dictionary of Electronics - database, # 17 Exhibit 16 Dictionary of Computer and Internet Terms - database, # 18 Exhibit 17 Webster's Third Intl - refine, # 19 Exhibit 18 Webster's College 1999 - refine, # 20 Exhibit 19 - IBM Dictionary - sort, # 21 Exhibit 20 - Roget's Thesaurus - change and update)(Tribble, Max)

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Exhibit 8 EBSTERS NEW W RLDM _Li. DICTIONARY of COMPUTER TERMS EIGHTH EDITION By Bryan Pfaffenberger, Ph.D. IDG Books Worldwide, Inc. An International Data Group Company Foster City, CA • Chicago, IL • Indianapolis, IN • New York, NY Dedication For Suzanne, always Webster's New World' Dictionary of Computer Terms, 8th Edition Copyright © 2000 by IDG Books Worldwide, Inc. An International Data Group Company 919 E. Hillsdale Blvd. Suite 400 Foster City, CA 94404 All rights reserved including the right of reproduction in whole or in part in any form. For general information on IDG Books Worldwide's books in the U.S., please call our Consumer Customer Service department at 1-800-762-2974. For reseller information, including discounts, bulk sales, customized editions, and premium sales, please call our Reseller Customer Service department at 1-800-434-3422. A Webster's New WorldTM Book WEBSTER'S NEW WORLD DICTIONARY is a registered trademark of IDG Books Worldwide, Inc. Library of Congress Catalog Number: 98-68180 ISBN: 0-02-863777-1 Manufactured in the United States of America 1234567 00 1 02 03 04 client 105 problem has been temporarily solved by means of the CIDR addressing protocol on Internet backbone networks, and it will be permanently solved by IPv6, the next-generation IP protocol, which will introduce a 128-bit address space. See CIDR, Class A network, Class C network, IP address, and IPv6. Class C network On the Internet, a participating network that is allocated up to 256 distinct Internet addresses (called IP addresses). Current Internet addressing limitations define a maximum of 2,097,152 Class C networks. See Class A network, Class B network, and IP address. clean management In a Y2K readiness program, a management program in which any new system components (including hardware peripherals, programs, or network components) are tested for Y2K compliance before being added to a Y2Kcompliant system. See Y2K and Y2K-compliant. clear To remove data from a document, cell, or field. In the Microsoft Windows 95/98 and Macintosh environments, the Clear cormnand (Edit menu) completely wipes out the selection, as opposed to Cut, which removes the selection to the Clipboard (from which you can retrieve the selection, if you later discover that you deleted it by mistake). cleartext In cryptography, a message that is transmitted without any encryption so that it can be easily intercepted and read while it is en route.A major security drawback of the Internet is that, with most password authentication schemes, passwords are transmitted in cleartext. See ciphertext. Clear to Send/Ready to Send See CTS/RTS. click To press and quickly release a mouse button.When no button is specified, the left button is assumed.You frequently see this term in instructions such as "Click the Bold check box in the Fonts dialog box." For users of IBM-compatible PCs, this instruction means, "Move the mouse pointer so that its tip touches the Bold check box, and then click the left mouse button." See double-click and Shift+click. client 1. In an Internet service, a program that can communicate with a server located on the Internet to exchange data of a certain type, such as a Web document or an e-mail message. A Web browser is a client for accessing information available on Web servers. 2. In a client/server network, a program that is 106 client application designed to request information from a server. See client/server, heavy client, and hght client. 3. In Object Linking and Embedding (OLE), an application that includes data in another application, called the server application. See client application. client application In Object Linking and Embedding (OLE), an application in which you can create a linked object or embed an object. Compare to server application. client/server A design model for applications running on a network, in which the bulk of the back-end processing, such as performing a physical search of a database, takes place on a server.The front-end processing, which involves communicating with the user, is handled by smaller programs (called clients) that are distributed to the client workstations. See light client, heavy client, local area network (LAN), and wide area network (WAN). clip art A collection of graphics, stored on disk and available for use in a desktop publishing or presentation graphics program.The term clip art is derived from a graphics design tradition in which packages of printed clip art were sold in books and actually clipped out by layout artists to enhance newsletters, brochures, and presentation graphics. Most page layout or presentation graphics programs can read graphics file formats used by clip art collections available on disk. Clipboard In a windowing environment, such as Microsoft Windows 95/98 or the Macintosh Finder, a temporary storage area in memory where material cut or copied from a document is stored until you paste the material elsewhere. clip-on pointing device A trackball that clips on the side or front of a portable computer.These devices have fallen in popularity because modern notebook computers have built-in pointing devices such as touchpads or pointing sticks. See freestanding pointing device, mouse, and snap-on pointing device. Clipper Chip A U.S. government-backed encryption technology, housed on a semiconductor that would have been manufactured in massive quantities that would provide private individuals with the means to encrypt their messages. However, the Clipper Chip includes a back door that would enable law enforcement agencies to eavesdrop on the message.To do so, law enforcement personnel would have to obtain a warrant, which is now required to eavesdrop on telephone communications.

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