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The word netiquette is a combination of net (from internet) and etiquette.

It
means respecting other users views and displaying common courtesy when
posting your views to online discussion groups.
WebWise Team | 10th October 2012

As you become involved with online discussion groups, you will find that each group has
its own accepted rules of behaviour. Many of these have come about because of
technical limitations.
For example, on an email discussion list - where not everyone may have seen past
messages - it's considered polite to quote from a message you're replying to, so your
response has context. It's also considered polite to keep those quotes short and
relevant. On a web-based forum, however, where the original messages are visible to
all, quoting is often unnecessary.

The basic rules


1.

Refrain from personal abuse. You may express robust disagreement with what
someone says, but don't call them names or threaten them with personal violence.

2.

Don't spam. That is, don't repeatedly post the same advertisement for products
or services. Most sites have strict and specific rules about who is allowed to post ads
and what kind of ads they are.

3.

Write clearly and succinctly. On a site that has many non-native English
speakers, avoid using slang they may not understand.

4.

Remember that your posts are public. They can be read by your partner, your
children, your parents, or your employer.

5.

Stay on-topic, especially when you're new. Don't post about football in a hair-care
forum or about hair care in a gardening forum!

6.

Don't expect other people to do your homework for you. If you're looking for
technical help, for example, don't ask questions you could easily answer yourself by
reading the manual or online help provided with the product. When you do ask for
help, include details of what attempts you've made to solve the problem. It will save
time and also show people that you are making an effort to help yourself.

7.

Do not post copyrighted material to which you do not own the rights. Sites vary in
how strict they are about this, but as well as facing the possibility of legal action by
the rights holder, you may also get the site sued.

8.

The site's owner, perhaps assisted by one or more moderators, has the final say
in enforcing the rules.

Best Answer: Adobe Photoshop is a raster image editor, which basically means it's used for editing
images made of pixels.
Adobe Photoshop is the industry standard image editor used by image editing professionals to fix photos,
to do photo manipulation, create web graphics, and a multitude of other uses. It's also used in science,
medicine, and forensics for image analysis or enhancement.

In 1987, Thomas Knoll, a PhD student at the University of Michigan, began writing a program
on his Macintosh Plus to display grayscale images on a monochrome display. This program,
called Display, caught the attention of his brother John Knoll, an Industrial Light &
Magic employee, who recommended Thomas turn it into a fully-fledged image editing program.
Thomas took a six month break from his studies in 1988 to collaborate with his brother on the
program, which had been renamed ImagePro.[3] Later that year, Thomas renamed his program
Photoshop and worked out a short-term deal with scanner manufacturer Barneyscan to
distribute copies of the program with a slide scanner; a "total of about 200 copies of Photoshop
were shipped" this way.[4]
During this time, John traveled to Silicon Valley and gave a demonstration of the program to
engineers at Apple and Russell Brown, art director at Adobe. Both showings were successful,
and Adobe decided to purchase the license to distribute in September 1988. [3] While John

worked on plug-ins in California, Thomas remained in Ann Arbor writing program


code. Photoshop 1.0 was released in 1990 for Macintosh exclusively. [5]