browsed, past participle; browses, 3rd person singular present; browsing, present participle; browsed, past tense;
Survey objects casually, esp. goods for sale
he stopped to browse around a sporting goods store
Scan through a book or magazine superficially to gain an impression of the contents
she browsed through the newspaper
patrons can browse the shelves of the library
Read or survey (data files), typically via a network
(of an animal) Feed on leaves, twigs, or other high-growing vegetation
they reach upward to browse on bushes
the animals browse the high foliage of trees
An act of casual looking or reading
the brochure is well worth a browse
Vegetation, such as twigs and young shoots, eaten by animals
a moose needs to eat forty to fifty pounds of browse a day
shop: shop around; not necessarily buying; "I don't need help, I'm just browsing"
vegetation (such as young shoots, twigs, and leaves) that is suitable for animals to eat; "a deer needs to eat twenty pounds of browse every day"
reading superficially or at random
crop: feed as in a meadow or pasture; "the herd was grazing"
the act of feeding by continual nibbling
look around casually and randomly, without seeking anything in particular; "browse a computer directory"; "surf the internet or the world wide web"
(Browsing (predation)) Browsing is a type of predation in which a herbivore (or, more narrowly defined, a folivore) feeds on leaves, soft shoots, or fruits of high growing, generally woody, plants such as shrubs.Chapman, J.L. and Reiss, M.J., Ecology: Principles and Applications. Cambridge, U.K. ...
The shrub and tree parts eaten by browsing animals; To scan, to casually look through in order to find items of interest, especially without knowledge of what to look for beforehand; To move about while sampling, such as with food or products on display; To successively load hyperlinked ...
(Browsers) a software designed to navigate in world wide web.
(Browsers) Software programs on your computer that make it easy to explore the World Wide Web. Browsers translate encoded files into the images, sounds, text and other elements you view on the Internet. Popular browsers include Microsoft’s Internet Explorer, Mozilla’s Firefox, Safari and Opera.
(Browsers) A browser, or more accurately, user agent, is the software used to access a website. Examples of user agents are “Explorer” (for Microsoft Internet Explorer), “Netscape” (for Netscape Navigator), and “Googlebot” (an automated robot that scours the web for website content to include in ...
(Browsers) Clocks & Alarms Synchronization Instant Messengers & Chats Audio Players Audio Video VoIP Puzzle & Logic Computer & Games & Hi-Tech Interface Strategy GPS Action & Shooting Video Players Task Managers & Launchers Arcade Role games System management Board Maps
(Browsers) Internet Explorer 5.0 or greater, Netscape 6.0 or greater
(Browsers) Organisms that feed by scraping thin layers of living organisms from the surface of the substratum (eg., periwinkles feeding on rock-surface diatom films; urchins scraping a thin, filmy sponge colony from a rock).
(Browsers) Software that allows a networked computer to connect to other Internet sites. Some browsers are graphical (such as NetScape, Explorer, and Mosaic, which allow you to see formating, images, and even sound and video) and others are text-only (such as Lynx, which allows you only to read ...
(Browsers) We design and guarantee our websites to function in the current main version of Microsoft Internet Explorer, and the most recent previous version of Microsoft Internet Explorer. ...
(Browsers) are creatures that mostly eat leaves, like Giraffe.
(Browsers) client applications that access WWW servers
(browsers) A generic term which refers to the program or tool used for information searching in a window.
(browsers) Type of software that lets individuals search for content on the World Wide Web.
(Browsing) The act of reading or scanning through pages on the Internet. Also called "surfing."
(BROWSING) Going to different websites on the internet and looking around. Taking a casual look around for anything that may be of interest.
(Browsing) A method of feeding by herbivores, in which the leaves and peripheral shoots are removed from trees and shrubs.
(Browsing) A term that refers to exploring an online area, usually on the World Wide Web.
(Browsing) As you move your mouse cursor over any word in the description, you see that the word gets underlined and the mouse cursor changes into a hand (exactly the same as you move over a link on an web page).