American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A document on the World Wide Web, consisting of an HTML file and any related files for scripts and graphics, and often hyperlinked to other documents on the Web.
- n. alternative spelling of web page.
“The updated Section 27 still does not say a word about visas, and the SF consulate webpage is still wrong.”
“No one noticed that the MCS webpage is hosted not at JPL but at TPS?”
“Interesting that the main webpage ticker item is "Dem miffed at Obama beer choice" (an entirely non-political and boring news piece) when the top item in the ticker refers to lagging support for President Obama and another to a doctor and Obama associate opposed to the White House healthcare reform plan.”
“Their “Beyond the Law” webpage is a must read resource.”
“By the first time I came across a netlabel webpage, I thought they were giving away the music for free and selling records/CDs, but the fact is, netlabel don't want to sell anything.”
“Recent polls indicate messages within a static webpage is shortsighted a precipitous drop in television viewership.”
“For those of us who work on many different machines, having an application that is machine agnostic where I can do the same work with the exact same functionality just by going to a webpage is a golden goose.”
“Most of you people who read here already have it, those that have a webpage, that is.”
“Her webpage is the second most subscribed by music fans in Japan and she has already performed live in Tokyo.”
“My webpage, which is longer than the screen, is jumping up to the top of the webpage and then back down again.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘webpage’.
a reflection on the Indo-European root pag & pak to fasten
Looking for tweets for webpage.