Associations to the word «User»
USER, noun. One who uses or makes use of something, a consumer.
USER, noun. A person who uses drugs, especially illegal drugs.
USER, noun. (computing) A person who uses a computer or a computing network, especially a person who has received a user account.
USER, noun. (pejorative) An exploiter, an abusive user (a person who uses something or someone unfairly, selfishly and/or unethically).
USER AGENT, noun. (computing) A client application used by an end user, typically for a network protocol such as HTTP or FTP.
USER AGENTS, noun. Plural of user agent
USER CHARGE, noun. (economics) A fee for a government-provided good or service, charged to the user.
USER CHARGES, noun. Plural of user charge
USER CONTROL, noun. (graphical user interface) A control created by a developer, usually by combining other controls, often intended for use in a specific application.
USER CONTROLS, noun. Plural of user control
USER DATAGRAM PROTOCOL, noun. (Internet) A communications protocol that has no error recovery features, and is mostly used to send streamed material over the Internet
USER EXPERIENCE, noun. (computing) The desired, expected, or actual experience of a user interacting with a product, especially as it relates to the design of the product's user interface.
USER EXPERIENCES, noun. Plural of user experience
USER GROUP, noun. (computing) A set of users grouped together on a system for administrative purposes.
USER GROUP, noun. (computing) A community of users of a particular machine, operating system, etc.
USER GROUPS, noun. Plural of user group
USER INTERFACE, noun. (countable) The part of a software application that a user sees and interacts with.
USER INTERFACES, noun. Plural of user interface
USER NAME, noun. Alternative spelling of username
USER NAMES, noun. Plural of user name
USER, noun. A person who makes use of a thing; someone who uses or employs something.
USER, noun. A person who uses something or someone selfishly or unethically.
USER, noun. A person who takes drugs.
To use the same words is not a sufficient guarantee of understanding; one must use the same words for the same genus of inward experience; ultimately one must have one's experiences in common.