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.htaccess - the default name of Apache's directory-level configuration file.
Blowfish - a keyed, symmetric block cipher, designed in 1993 by Bruce Schneier.
Browser (Web Browser) - a software application that enables a user to display and interact with text, images, and other information typically located on a web page at a website on the World Wide Web.
bzip2 - a free software/open source data compression algorithm and program developed by Julian Seward.
CGI (Common Gateway Interface) - an important World Wide Web technology that enables a client web browser to request data from a program executed on the Web server.
Changelog - a log or record of changes made to a project.
Client - a computer system that accesses a (remote) service on another computer by some kind of network.
column - a set of data values of a particular simple type, one for each row of the table.
Cookie - a packet of information sent by a server to a World Wide Web browser and then sent back by the browser each time it accesses that server.
CSV - Comma-seperated values
DB - look at Database.
database - an organized collection of data.
Engine - look at Storage Engines.
extension - a PHP module that extends PHP with additional functionality.
FAQ (Frequently Asked Questions) - a list of commonly asked question and there answers.
Field - one part of divided data/columns.
foreign key - a field or group of fields in a database record that point to a key field or group of fields forming a key of another database record in some (usually different) table.
FPDF (FreePDF) - the free PDF library
GD Graphics Library - a library by Thomas Boutell and others for dynamically manipulating images.
GD2 - look at GD Graphics Library.
gzip - gzip is short for GNU zip, a GNU free software file compression program.
host - any machine connected to a computer network, a node that has a hostname.
hostname - the unique name by which a network attached device is known on a network.
HTTP (HyperText Transfer Protocol) - the primary method used to transfer or convey information on the World Wide Web.
https - a HTTP-connection with additional security measures.
IIS (Internet Information Services) - a set of Internet-based services for servers using Microsoft Windows.
Index - a feature that allows quick access to the rows in a table.
IP (Internet Protocol) - a data-oriented protocol used by source and destination hosts for communicating data across a packet-switched internetwork.
IP Address - a unique number that devices use in order to identify and communicate with each other on a network utilizing the Internet Protocol standard.
ISAPI (Internet Server Application Programming Interface) - the API of Internet Information Services (IIS).
ISP (Internet service provider) - a business or organization that offers users access to the Internet and related services.
JPEG - a most commonly used standard method of lossy compression for photographic images.
JPG - look at JPEG.
Key - look at index.
LATEX - a document preparation system for the TEX typesetting program.
Mac (Apple Macintosh) - line of personal computers is designed, developed, manufactured, and marketed by Apple Computer.
Mac OS X - the operating system which is included with all currently shipping Apple Macintosh computers in the consumer and professional markets.
MCrypt - a cryptographic library.
mcrypt - the MCrypt PHP extension.
MIME (Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions) - an Internet Standard for the format of e-mail.
module - some sort of extension for the Apache Webserver.
MySQL - a multithreaded, multi-user, SQL (Structured Query Language) Database Management System (DBMS).
mysqli - the improved MySQL client PHP extension.
mysql - the MySQL client PHP extension.
OpenDocument - open standard for office documents.
OS X - look at Mac OS X.
PDF (Portable Document Format) - a file format developed by Adobe Systems for representing two dimensional documents in a device independent and resolution independent format.
PEAR - the PHP Extension and Application Repository.
PCRE (Perl Compatible Regular Expressions) - the perl-compatible regular expression functions for PHP
PHP - short for "PHP: Hypertext Preprocessor", is an open-source, reflective programming language used mainly for developing server-side applications and dynamic web content, and more recently, a broader range of software applications.
port - a connection through which data is sent and received.
RFC - Request for Comments (RFC) documents are a series of memoranda encompassing new research, innovations, and methodologies applicable to Internet technologies.
RFC 1952 - GZIP file format specification version 4.3
Row (record, tulpel) - represents a single, implicitly structured data item in a table.
Server - a computer system that provides services to other computing systems over a network.
Storage Engines - handlers for different table types
socket - a form of inter-process communication.
SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) - a cryptographic protocol which provides secure communication on the Internet.
SQL - Structured Query Language
table - a set of data elements (cells) that is organized, defined and stored as horizontal rows and vertical columns where each item can be uniquely identified by a label or key or by it?s position in relation to other items.
tar - a type of archive file format: the Tape ARchive format.
TCP (Transmission Control Protocol) - one of the core protocols of the Internet protocol suite.
UFPDF - Unicode/UTF-8 extension for FPDF
URL (Uniform Resource Locator) - a sequence of characters, conforming to a standardized format, that is used for referring to resources, such as documents and images on the Internet, by their location.
Webserver - A computer (program) that is responsible for accepting HTTP requests from clients and serving them Web pages.
XML (Extensible Markup Language) - a W3C-recommended general-purpose markup language for creating special-purpose markup languages, capable of describing many different kinds of data.
ZIP - a popular data compression and archival format.
zlib - an open-source, cross-platform data compression library by Jean-loup Gailly and Mark Adler.