This refers to the availability of many of the University Libraries's electronic resources via the Internet. To access databases that are restricted to use by UNL students, faculty and staff, it is necessary to use the Libraries' proxy server.
The ability to use an online database away from the University., i.e. from your home computer.
Connecting to Library Catalogs, Article Databases, Electronic Journals, and Other Licensed WWW Resources from Off-Campus sites.
The ability to remotely connect to another LAN or a specific PC on the LAN through a general switched telephone network. Connecting to the Internet from homes and accessing the Internet (or LANs) through mobile cellular phones or PHS are also examples of remote access. A RAS (Remote Access Server) is a computer configured to connect such remote users to a specific LAN or computer. Windows98 is equipped with a simple RAS function, and the user can easily set up an analog line-based RAS via this feature. Terminal adapters and dial-up routers also provide this function, and it allows the user to set up Web- and mail servers. Note, however, that the RAS function of TAs and dial-up routers requires ISDN-to-ISDN connections to operate.
(1) PABX feature that allows a user at a remote location to access PABX features by telephone (for example, WATS lines); individual authorization codes are usually required. (2) Ability of transmission points to gain access to a computer which is at a different location.
A service which makes it possible to connect to a network such as the campus network or the Internet from a distant location (such as your home or your favorite vacation spot).
A term which describes remote LAN connectivity of individual users, such as home offices, traveling employees & small branch locations. Communication is possible over a selection of WAN services, including asynchronous dial-up lines to 115.2 Kbps, ISDN, X.25 & Frame Relay.
Access to tree files on a remote machine through the MDSplus client/server interface
Communication with a distant computer system or computer network. May require the user to type or enter an authorized username and password, and special software or hardware, such as a modem.
Remote access is just what it sounds like -- the ability to access your ...
Any connection to WSU's network and Web services originating from outside WSU's network.
in essence it refers to workers being able to access their organisation's network using ICT, from any or from a designated location
The ability to connect to a computer from a distant place. Students here have remote access to Minerva and to many research databases.
(1) Term that relates to the procedures involved in establishing communications between a computer and components of a computer system that are remote from the computer;(2) gaining access to a computer from a point that is physically distant from the computer through use of a communications channel ('dialing up' via a modem/phone line) to connect the computer to other components of the computer system, especially peripheral devices.
See off-campus access.
The connection of a device through communications lines such as phone lines or WANs to access applications and information hosted elsewhere.
The ability to run a program on a computer that is physically removed from the one you are currently operating. This is different from local access, where you run a program on the computer that you are operating.
Term used to describe remote user access via a telecommunications system to the company network.
Accessing the library's subscription databases from a computer off-campus.
Communication by a user with a distant computer system or computer network. May require the user to enter their (DCE) username and password. Remote access to the Rochester Institute of Technology Library's resources is possible from home or office. Call ITS Help Desk at (716) 475-4357 for assistance.
The ability to connect to a computer or network from outside the network, usually via a telephone or cable line, or through a dedicated connection such as a T1 line. Users of remote access capabilities include telecommuters, traveling staff and other long-distance business affiliates. See also VPN.
The ability of a computer in one location to connect to a device that is at another location or site.
Sending and receiving data to and from a computer through communications links such as phone lines.
Access to a system or to information therein, typically through a data network.
connection to the network from outside the established realm of client and server machines, usually via telephone and modem connection.
See Remote LAN Access.
A method of using an electronic resource when there is no physical carrier to be handled by the user. The resources are stored on large storage devices maintained mechanically or by a computer technician, including hard disks on microcomputers.
Service allowing users away from the server or network to access these resources from remote locations.
Allows you to access your email and some of the unrestricted areas within your allocated area on the university's computer system from wherever you may be. Smart Cards You can credit a SmartCard so that you can buy food and (non alcoholic) drinks in any of our refectories or cafes.
The process of allowing remote workers to access a corporate LAN over analog or digital telephone lines.
Remote Access is computer access to HHS networks or systems by authorized users accessing HHS automated information and systems from outside the protection of agency firewalls.
A way of accessing databases and internet resources from a remote location, for example from your home computer.
The ability to access a computer or a network from a remote site.
Using a database or other electronic resource which is not physically present on the computer; VWC library provides remote access to the book catalog and databases so that users can access these tools from outside of the library. See Doing research from off campus.
Communication by a user with a distant computer system or computer network. May require the user to enter their USD user name and password. Remote access to the University of South Dakota's Library resources is possible from home or office.
When you access a computer that you are unable to see. This is done via a modem or computer network.
A user's ability to connect to a distant network through a modem.
Programs that allow another computer to gain information or to attack or alter your computer, usually over the Internet. Remote access programs detected in virus scans may be recognizable commercial software, which are brought to the user's attention during the scan.
The ability to connect to a computer from a remote location and exchange information or remotely operate the system as if you were present.
Communication by one or more users, devices, or stations with a distant computer system.
Pertaining to communication with a data processing facility from a remote location or facility through a data link. A PABX service feature that allows a user at a remote location to access by telephone PABX features, such as access to wide area telephone service (WATS) lines.
The ability to access a computer from a remote location, whether by direct dial-up or by the Internet using a modem or other connectivity device and a telephone line.
Logging on to a computer or to a network from a distant location. Generally this implies a computer, an Internet connection and some remote access software to connect to the network.
The ability to log onto a network from a distant location. Generally, this implies a computer, a modem, and some remote access software to connect to the network. The remote access software dials directly into the network server. The only difference between a remote host and workstations connected directly to the network is slower data transfer speeds. Back
Access to library services and information from outside the physical library building.
The ability to access a computer from outside a building in which it is housed. Remote access requires communications hardware, software, and actual physical links, although this can be as simple as common carrier (telephone) lines or as complex as telnet login to another computer across the Internet.
The process of accessing your company servers or email while not in the office - either from a home computer or mobile device.
Allows library patrons to access online library resources, such as databases and catalogs, from an off-campus site.
The hookup of a remote computing device via communications lines such as ordinary phone lines or wide area networks to access distant network applications and information.
A means of contacting a remote network and becoming a node on that network. The problem with remote access is that the connection to the network is generally...
This enables you to access your answering machine from another tone dialling phone. You can playback, fast forward, rewind or delete messages using a TouchToneâ„¢ keypad. A PIN number prevents unauthorised access.
Software that allows a computer user to access any application on a remote computer. This contrast with specific applications, such as email, where the client software is already held in the local computer. Variants include remote node and remote control. Remote node gives access to a remote network, and you are just another user running application. Remote control means you actually take control of the remote PC through your local keyboard. The remote PC runs the application and its display image is mirrored back to your local computer.
(voir Accès à distance) Means of making use of a computer and of its network remotely via a computer terminal linked by cable or by telephone.
A service which makes it possible to connect to a network or the Internet from a distant location. LearnAlberta.ca will be available from any computer workstation with an Internet connection.
the act of accessing a computer or network from a location that is removed from the physical site of the computer or network. Remote access is often accomplished via the use of a modem.
Access to a network in another location.
Access of an employer's computer system from any off-site location. Remote Access refers to the direct telephone dial-up of an employer's LAN and the utilization of the Internet to communicate with an employer's computer network.
Access to network resources not located on the same physical Ethernet. (Physical Ethernet here refers to an entire site network topology.)
A broad term referring to the accessing of (usually) data from a remote location, usually by a single user.
Access to a computer system or network from a distant location, usually by dialling in with a modem. A typical example of remote access is a dial-up connection to an ISP.
A means of contacting a remote network using a modem.
The ability to connect to a computer from a distant place. Students and faculty have remote access to Minerva and other research databases.
Internet access to a network from a remote location, such as for a home worker, traveller or someone working away from their head office.
Whether you require remote control, remote access or a remote node, MC Info can provide you with the complete remote solution. In addition, MC Info specializes in connecting business to business, branch to home office, branch to corporate office or tele-workers to the office. Furthermore, MC Info offers complete Internet Service Provider (ISP) design and set-up. With expertise in dial-up (digital or analog) and leased line solutions, MC Info can handle all of your remote needs.
A phrase used to describe the connection of one computer to another computer located in different places.
The ability to log onto a network from a distant location. back to the top
Enabling access to central facilities by users based elsewhere.
Communications with a computer or PBX in one location from a device that is physically removed from the location of the computer.
Part of the integrated Routing and Remote Access service that provides remote networking for telecommuters, mobile workers, and system administrators who monitor and manage servers at multiple branch offices. Users with a computer running Windows and Network Connections can dial in to remotely access their networks for services such as file and printer sharing, electronic mail, scheduling, and SQL database access. See also: remote access server; response; Serial Line Internet Protocol (SLIP); service
The ability to call, enter into and use the system from a location other than where the equipment is located.
Access to a computer system or network from a distant location, usually by dialing in with a modem. Renewal (Domain Name) Most TLDs need to be renewed at some scheduled yearly interval. This is an opportunity for both the registrant and the registry to update their records as well as collect any applicable renewal fees