PEOPLE researching their family tree are being offered the chance to surf the net
The three main reasons cited were: performance evaluation (i.e., customer service staff), compliance with federal and local laws in regulated industries (i.e., brokerage, banking and insurance) and cost-control measures to track employees who surf the Net
or dial 900 numbers at company expense.
Prisoners will not be able to surf the net
and it is understood all outgoing and incoming messages will be scanned.
COMPUTER mad youngsters can surf the net
over a byte to eat at a Kenilworth cafe.
In Britain, BT charges pounds 9.99 a month to surf the Net
off-peak - while their new Surfnet scheme will charge pounds 34.99 monthly for unlimited access.
So you want to surf the Net
but don't have a computer.
More than 700,000 Irish people use a computer every day and nearly 400,000 surf the net
at least once a day - though families living in the Midlands, Western and Border counties are less likely to own a computer.
People will be able to surf the Net
for a full hour at weekends and still get change from 50p."
STUDENTS at a Coventry day centre will now be able to surf the net
after completing a computer course.
You could surf the net
without a browser, but it would be less dynamic.
WI-FI makes it possible for you to surf the net
with your laptop while relaxing in the garden, and to print your work to the printer on your desktop PC indoors.
SHOPPERS at two supermarkets may soon be able to surf the Net
using the country's first coin-operated internet access points in supermarkets.
A third of 869 people polled by BT said they had been taught or encouraged to surf the net
by a teenager.
The Japanese routinely use their mobile phones to surf the net
, download data and compose music.
SCOTS will soon be able to surf the net
when they pop into their local pub, shop or church thanks to a ground-breaking new government initiative.