File eseguibile contenente i comandi per iI sistema operativo Comments: MS-DOS o Microsoft Windows
omponent bject odule. Communicates with other components on the same computer. This was developed by Microsoft.
component object modeling
Microsoft's building block approach to developing software applications. (p. 42)
Component Object Model. An industry-standard architecture for object-oriented development. The Component Object Model defines interfaces on which ActiveX components are built.
A name reserved by the MS-DOS operating system for serial communications ports. For example, if a modem is connected to one serial port and a serial printer to another, the devices are identified as COM1 and COM2 by the operating system. 2. Acronym for Component Object Model. A specification developed by Microsoft for building software components that can be assembled into programs or add functionality to existing programs running on Microsoft Windows platforms. COM components can be written in a variety of languages, although most are written in C++, and can be unplugged from a program at run time without having to recompile the program. COM is the foundation of the OLE (object linking and embedding), ActiveX, and DirectX specifications. The extension reserved by MS-DOS for a type of executable binary (program) file limited to a single 64-kilobyte (KB) segment. COM files are often used for utility programs and short routines. They are not supported in OS/2. 4. Acronym for computer-output microfilm. Microfilm that can record data from a computer.
Component Object Model. A specification developed by Microsoft for building software components that can be assembled into programs or can add functionality to existing programs that are running on Microsoft Windows operating systems.
Component Object Model. Methodology behind the design and development of Automation and ActiveX.
Component Object Model. OS9
Component Object Model. An object-based programming model designed to promote software interoperability; it allows two or more applications or components to easily cooperate with one another, even if they were written by different vendors, at different times, in different programming languages, or if they are running on different computers running different operating systems. COM is the foundation technology upon which broader technologies can be built. Object linking and embedding (OLE) technology and ActiveX are both built on top of COM.
The filename extension for executable files that have a single segment containing both code and data. Tiny model produces .COM files.
Component Object Model, one of the competing distributed object standards for providing object-oriented communication between applications on a network. COM is the communications standard that all Microsoft Windows products use. See also CORBA and Java/RMI.
COM makes it easier to create components (pieces of code) or use pre-existing components that can interact with other components and applications (using the object model). A plus is that these components can be written using a variety of computer languages.
Component Object Model. COM is a framework for creating and using reuseable software components.
(pronounced 'dot com'). 'Dot com' refers to the practice of (originally) commercial US websites indicating their nature within their web address with this suffix (www.microsoft.com, for example). The practice in the UK was often a '.co.uk' suffix. 'Dot com' has entered popular vocabulary as an indicator of internet presence (of a company or organisation) or of web activity in general. See Domain, URL and WWW.
Component Object Model. Allows applications and components to interact with each other. A bit like a DLL but doesn't require everything to be written in the same language.
Component Object Model. The Component Object Model was developed by the company Microsoft. The first target, was to be achieved it a higher reusability of software. In order to enable the access to object components also over networks, COM in a later stage was extended to DCOM (Distributet Component Objetct Model) ( http://www.microsoft.com/com/com.asp).
Component Object Model (COM) is a Microsoft concept used to communicate between components on the same computer. Components from different machines can be combined using DCOM (See DCOM).
An abbreviation for (Microsoft's) Component Object Model. A scheme, predominantly under the Windows OSs, for building discrete software components. See also: The Component Object Model Specification.
component object model. A binary standard that enables objects to interact with other objects, regardless of the programming language in which each object was written.
Component Object Model (COM). Microsoft's general architecture for component-based software. An OLE object-oriented model that defines how objects interact within a single process or between processes. In COM, clients have access to an object through interfaces implemented on an object.
Component Object Model. Also stands for communication port, as in COM port: an RS232 serial interface for computer communications.
A domain that is assigned to an individual or a commercial organization (e.g.: www.microsoft.com).
Component Object Model. The object-oriented programming model that defines how objects interact within a single application or between applications. In COM, client software accesses an object through a pointer to an interface - a related set of functions called methods - on the object.
Component Object Model. The software architecture that underlies e.Order. COM is a software model that allows applications, such as e.Order, to be built from binary software components. COM standards allow for objects to be reused in other applications.
Stands for Component Object Module.
Provides an enterprise development environment, based on the Microsoft component object model (COM), for creating component-based, distributed applications.
is Component Object Model. Although often associated with Microsoft, COM is an open standard that specifies how components work together and interoperate. Microsoft used COM as the basis for ActiveX and OLE. The use of the COM API ensures that a software object can be launched within your application using a wide variety of programming languages including Visual Basic. Components save a programmer from having to re-write code. A component can be large or small and can perform any kind of processing, but it must be re-usable and it must conform to set standards to for interoperability.
Component Object Model. A language-independent, system-level object model that provides a standard way for components and applications to interoperate.
Component Object Model – A Microsoft developed object-oriented system for creating binary software components that can interact. COM is the foundation technology for Microsoft's OLE (compound documents), ActiveX® (Internet-enabled components), as well as others.
The name of COM when you combine it with Microsoft Transaction Server (MTS), and Distributed COM (DCOM). COM+ provides a set of middle-tier-oriented services. In particular, COM+ provides process management and database and object connection pooling.
Component Object Model, Microsoft's framework for object-oriented programming, and the basis for ActiveX.
Component Object Model. Microsoft's specification for the building of modular, object-oriented software components. Each COM component has a unique, global identifier called a CLSID. ActiveX controls are a type of COM component.
Component Object Model. Microsoft's specification for developing objects. COM is a language-neutral binary interface specification for Windows objects and a set of run-time functions for instantiating them. With COM, it is possible to build an object using one language, and use that object in another language. Both OLE and ActiveX were developed using COM. See also COM/DCOM Client.
A program that uses Microsoft's Component Object Model or Distributed Component Object Model to make requests to a server. COM/DCOM clients can be written in Visual Basic, C++, Perl, or other languages in the Windows environment.
COM is Microsoft's Component Object Model, a technology for building applications from binary software components.
Acronym for Component Object Model. A standard developed by Microsoft Corporation that enables conforming objects to communicate with each other even if the objects have been created using different programming languages.
Component Object Model. The underlying model for all OLE services. It consists of a variety of APIs and object interfaces that allow container components to communicate and interact with one another.
Component Object Model (COM) is a software architecture that is developed by Microsoft to build component-based applications.
Component Object Model. a specification for developing objects that has been defined by Microsoft. COM is a language-neutral binary interface specification for Windows objects and a set of run-time functions for instantiating them. With COM, it is possible to build an object using one language, and use that object in another language. Both Object Linking and Embedding (OLE) and ActiveX were developed using COM.
Microsoft's Component Object Model is an object-oriented programming architecture and a set of operating system services. These services notify running application components of significant events and ensure that they are authorized to run. COM/COM+ is intended to make it relatively easy to create business applications that work well with Microsoft Transaction Server in Windows NT and Windows 2000.
An executable binary (program) file whose code is limited to a single 64-kilobyte segment. Compact executable files usually have a .COM filename extension and are often used for utility programs and short routines. See also executable file.
Component Object Model (COM) is a strategic building block approach for developing application programs.
Component Object Model. A software technology developed by Microsoft, enabling general-purpose application components to service a wide range of differing technologies. COM components are usually accessed by other COM-compliant applications, within the same computer.
A binary standard that enables objects to interoperate in a networked environment regardless of the language in which they were developed or on which computers they reside. COM-based technologies include ActiveX Controls, Automation, and object linking and embedding (OLE). COM allows an object to expose its functionality to other components and to host applications. It defines both how the object exposes itself and how this exposure works across processes and across networks. COM also defines the object's life cycle.
Component Object Model. A Microsoft-developed OLE model for binary code that enables programmers to develop objects that can be accessed by any COM-compliant application.
The acronym for Component Object Model. A standard by which applications can expose objects to the system for use by other applications and, conversely, by which applications can use objects that have been exposed by other applications.
Component Object Model COMET - Commercialising Emerging Technology
Command (file name extension)
Refers to The Component Object Model.
Component Object Model, (a Microsoft standard) Interface-based object-oriented language which separates the interface from the implementation. A language-independent way to describe and define interfaces and objects. UML can be used to construct the deliverable model. Microsoft standard underlying DCOM and ActiveX technologies.
Component Object Model. An object-oriented programming model for building software applications made up of modular components. COM allows different software modules, written without information about each other, to work together as a single application. COM enables software components to access software services provided by other components, regardless of whether they involve local function calls, operating system calls or network communications.
The Component Object Model; the core of OLE. COM defines how OLE objects and their clients interact within processes or across process boundaries. A legacy serial port.
Component Object Model. A Microsoft software architecture that allows customized applications to be built from existing binary software components. DCOM (distributed component object model) enables these components to reliably and securely communicate with each other over a network.
Component Object Model—Microsoft's standard for distributed objects, an object encapsulation technology that specifies interfaces between component objects within a single application or between applications. It separates the interface from the implementation and provides APIs for dynamically locating objects and for loading and invoking them (see DCOM).
Component Object Model. Microsoft's technology for building applications from binary software components.
A binary standard developed by Microsoft for representing software components in a distributed environment.
See Component Object Model [ http://msdn2.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms681898.aspx ] .
The core of OLE and DCOM technology; provides standard interfaces and inter-component communication, so an application can use features of another application object or operating system. Underlies much of the code developed for Windows operating systems, either by Microsoft or by others.
Microsoft standard for binding local components.
Component Object Model. Allows software to be written as separate modules that can be accessed by both compiled and scripted languages. Generally reduces errors in software as a result of enforcing defined boundaries (interfaces) between modules. Microsoft
See OLE Component Object Model.
(Component Object Model)â€”A software architecture developed by Microsoft to develop applications from binary software components.