A temporary storage location that is part of your computer system and handles objects transferred when you Cut, Copy, or Paste. The Clipboard stores the most recent object you Cut or Copy, replacing any contents previously contained on the Clipboard.
A special memory resource maintained by windowing operating systems. The clipboard stores a copy of the last information that was copied or cut. A paste operation passes data from the clipboard to the current program. A clipboard allows information to be transferred from one program to another, provided the second program can read data generated by the first. Data copied using the clipboard is static and will not reflect later changes. A computer that uses a pen as the primary input device.
An electronic holding area for whatever you copy or cut. It holds that item til it is replaced by another item. Pasting does not remove it from the clipboard - it stays until you put something else there by cutting or copying, or until you restart your computer, so you can paste the same item many times.
A temporary storage of information (text, image), etc.) to facilitate the transfer of this data from one document to another or from one application to another. The clipboard's content is removed when the computer is turned off. It can be accessed in Macintosh® computers under the desktop menu item Edit/Show clipboard or Clipboard Viewer in Microsoft® Windows®-based computer.
In most computer applications the Clipboard is a temporary holding area for data. In WebCT it always refers to Student IDs or names. You can copy Student IDs to the Clipboard in Manage Students, Track Students, Discussions, and Mail.
A section of a computer's memory where you can temporarily copy chunks of text, data, graphics, or pictures. Once in the clipboard, the item can be pasted into another part of a document, or transferred to any other application. The clipboard normally holds one object at a time. The Internet: The Rough Guide is a very popular mini-manual which explains the basics of the Internet in a plain language. The author explains any jargon as he goes along; there's a short history of the Net, a glossary, and 'Net language', such as emoticons or the acronyms used as shorthand in posting and chat. The guide is revised and re-issued every year, so make sure you get the latest edition. Details and orders at Amazon.com Details and orders at Amazon.co.uk
The clipboard is where you store items when you Copy and Paste. When you Copy an item, it is temporarily stored in the Clipboard and when you Paste, the item is copied from the Clipboard into your currently location.
A temporary repository used to transfer information from one location in an application to another location in the same or different application. The clipboard is provided by the operating system (Windows or Macintosh). Used to support Cut, Copy, and Paste functionality.
Copying an image takes that information and writes it into a portion of RAM, called the clipboard, that serves as temporary storage. Pasting the image transfers it back into a document. To preserve all the information, it usually has to be in the same application, though sometimes information (like text) can be transferred, using the clipboard, from one application to another.
Also known as copy & paste. The clipboard is a place in your computer system where you can copy things to, such as text, pictures, etc. Once you have copied something to the clipboard, you can then "paste" it somewhere, and the copied material appears where you pasted it. The clipboard is very useful for transferring information from one program to another, or from one document to another.
(See Windows Clipboard.) Component Object Model (COM) Microsoft's broad architecture for inter-operability between applications running in the 32-bit Windows programming environment. COM objects, including ActiveX controls, can provide a convenient way of exchanging information and directly controlling one application from another. One of the aspects of Montage's application intelligence is its awareness of the specific COM capabilities of certain applications, and its ability to use these COM interfaces appropriately.
A temporary storage area in Windows. When you cut (Ctrl-X) or copy (Ctrl-C) highlighted text, documents or whatever in Windows they are sent to the clipboard; when you paste (Ctrl-V) they are copied from the clipboard to the cursor position. Sending something to the clipboard automatically overwrites its previous contents.
In PWB, a section of memory that holds text deleted with the Copy, Ldelete, or Sdelete functions. Any text attached to the clipboard deletes text already there. The Paste function inserts text from the clipboard at the current cursor position.
The place where the computer stores a recently-cut element, type or a graphic from a document ready to be available for pasting into another position. Shutting down the computer may erase the clipboard.
An area used to temporarily store cut or copied information. The Clipboard can store text, graphics, objects, and other data. The Clipboard contents are erased when new information is placed on the Clipboard or when the computer is shut down.
An area of temporary memory which is used to transfer text and graphics within a document being edited, or between documents. The data is put into the clipboard with either the "cut" or "copy" command, and then "paste" takes it from the clipboard and puts it in its new location.
An area of temporary memory which is used to transfer text or graphics (or both) within a document being edited, or between documents. The data is put into the clipboard with either the Cut or Copy command, then Paste is used to put it into its new location.
system software: The place in memory where the things you Cut or Copy are stored. The Clipboard usually can contain only one selection at a time. This information is erased whenever you turn the computer off. The kinds of information you can transfer between applications using the Clipboard includes plain text and pictures from the Mac screen. Inside an application, however, the Clipboard can hold almost anything type of information and can even hold multiple items.
The Clipboard is a special storage place for lines and pieces. Lines, pieces, and text can be placed onto the Clipboard with the Cut and Copy commands and copied from the Clipboard with the Paste command.
A clipboard is a buffer provided by the window system for transferring text between applications. On the X Window system, the clipboard is provided in addition to the primary selection (q.v.); on MS-Windows, the clipboard is used instead of the primary selection. See section P.3 Using the Clipboard.
A portion of your computer's memory that is reserved for temporary storage of text and/or graphics. The contents of the clipboard remain until something is saved on top of them or the computer is shut down.
A temporary storage area provided by Windows for cut or copied data. The current contents of the Clipboard may be pasted into a compatible application. The Clipboard stores the data until another selection is cut or copied.
A memory space in the Microsoft Windows® operating system where items (such as text or images) are temporarily held when transferring them to a differnent location such as another MS Windows type document or file. When an item is "cut" or "copied", the clipboard is where it is held or copied to until it is "pasted" or written over by the next cut or copy.
A temporary storage area in all versions of Windows used for storing various types of data (for example, text, graphics, sound, and video). The clipboard can hold one piece of information at a time for use in a program or to cut/copy and paste information between programs.
A clipboard is a special area of memory used to temporarily store information that is to be copied or cut from one location to be placed in another location. The clipboard can hold a wide variety of data.
A temporary storage area in computer memory. You can copy or cut information or images from a document and the clipboard holds them for you until you are ready to insert them into another document or in a different location in the first document. The clipboard is used in all your applications, not just the Internet.
A temporary storage area that holds text and graphics. The cut and copy commands put text or graphics on the Clipboard, replacing the Clipboard's previous contents. The Paste command copies Clipboard data to a document.
is a Windows program that holds text that has been cut or copied from other programs. Cutting or copying to Clipboard overwrites any previous content. Clipboard Viewer (if it's installed) can be opened by clicking on Start Programs Accessories System Tools Clipboard Viewer.
A temporary storage location used to transfer data between documents and between applications. Typically, you transfer data to the Clipboard by using an application's Copy or Cut command, and you insert data from the Clipboard by using the applications's Paste command. In Windows, you use the Clipboard Viewer to view the contents of the Clipboard. On the Macintosh, you choose Show Clipboard from the edit or window menu of most applications.
a storage place in memory for one piece of data at a time, (eg: one character or a whole document, or graphic) used to transfer data around in a document, or between documents, or between applications, using cut, copy and paste. The data remains on the clipboard until other data is saved to it, or you exit from Windows. Use the application Clipboard Viewer to view the current selection on the clipboard. (The clipboard memory area is also used when embedding an object into a file.)
A temporary storage area in computer memory to which objects are cut or copied and from which they can be posted directly into a position into a page or a DTP work area. The clipboard holds one object at a time.
The clipboard is a temporary storage area in memory. Whenever you use the Cut or Copy command, you are placing the object that was selected into this memory location. Then when you use the Paste command, you insert the information from the clipboard into the document. For more information see the section on Cut/Copy/Paste.
A Microsoft Windows tool that you can use to copy data from one source to another. To place something on the Clipboard, you can use the Cut or Copy tools. To take something from the Clipboard, you can use the Paste tool.
A portion of memory where the Mac temporarily stores information. Called a Copy Buffer in many PC applications because it is used to hold information which is to be moved, as in word processing where text is "cut" and then "pasted".
This is the temporary workspace that a computer uses during editing operations. When you use the cut command from the edit menu, the selected data is deleted from the file you are working on, and it is sent to the clipboard. Once it is there, you can paste it to another area, or into another file. If you do nothing with the data on the clipboard, and then later use the copy command from the edit menu, the original data will get replaced by the new data being sent to the clipboard.
The clipboard is a software program that is used for short-term storage of data as it is transferred between documents or applications, via copy and paste operations. It is most commonly a part of a GUI environment and is usually implemented as an anonymous, temporary block of memory that can be accessed from most or all programs within the environment.
an array, in which each entry is the name of a plug, and the associated value is a list of tuples in which 't' is for freeform text, 'p' is a plug, and 'r' is a reference to another plug (useful for code snippets that are output over and over again)