Wombat In Memory Pub/sub. Internal interface for anonymous communication between Wombat modules. Makes it easy to create and pass data between objects. Fast and memory efficient.
a guy who gets busted up and doesn't come back to do it right
Windows Windows NT
"Windows, Icons, Menus and Pointer", or "Windows, Icons, Mouse and Pull-down menus" This is a graphical interface which makes access to computers much more straightforward and intuitive than the main alternative, the command-line interface. The WIMP interface has been used on Apple Macintosh computers since they were invented, and are coming into use on PCs through Microsoft Windows and on Unix and other workstations through the X Window system.
Windows, Icons, Mouse, Pull-down menus. The tools that are used within a Graphical User Interface (GUI) that make it easy to operate a system.
Windows, Icons, Mouse, and Pull-down menus (Xerox)
("wimp") Acronym for Window,Icon,Menu,Pointer, which is the very simple method of performing complex tasks using the on-screen mouse 'pointer', as provided by the Amiga's workbench environment, MicroSoft Windows, the Macintosh OS, or the Unix X-Windows environment.
indows, cons, enus and ointers (or maybe indows, cons, ouse, ull-down menus): The style of user interface invented at Xerox PARC, popularized by the Apple Macintosh, and now available in other graphical user interfaces, such as the X Window System, Motif, MicroSoft Windows, etc. Also used as a derogatory term for those users who prefer such interfaces by those who do not.
Windows, Icons, Menus and Pointer - GUI system like Windows.
Windows-Icon-Mouse-Pointer. A graphical interface that allows access methods other than a keyboard.
window Windows 2000
Short for Window Icon Menu Pointer, an easy interface for the windows operating system.
windows icons menus pointer’, components that make up a graphical interface system such as Windows. WIMPs enable a computer to be controlled without typing in complex commands, by using a pointing device (mouse) to move the pointer (arrow) around the screen and to click on pictures (icons) or items in menus which run and control software applications.
In human-computer interaction, WIMP stands for "window, icon, menu, pointing device", denoting a style of interaction using these elements. It was once often used as an approximate synonym of graphical user interfaces. WIMP interaction was developed at Xerox PARC (see Xerox Alto, developed in 1973) and "popularized by the Macintosh in 1984" (van Dam, 1997).