Traducción de cybercafe en Español:

cybercafe

cibercafé, n.

Pronunciación /ˈsʌɪbəkafeɪ//ˈsaɪbərkæˌfeɪ/

nombre

  • 1

    cibercafé masculino
    • It has shut down cybercafes, closed Web sites, blocked access to content and arrested people for posting messages online.
    • In addition there is the cost of access at cybercafes - the commercial Internet service providers in the capital city.
    • On Wednesday, the Finance Ministry announced that anyone who operates a PC for commercial use in public areas - such as cybercafes, hotels, and clubs - must now pay tax for each machine.
    • Miffed and thirsty, some filed out to find solace in pricey cybercafes, while others decided to plump for the free buffet chicken wings.
    • The programme also showed the wizards gathered round a computer terminal in a Christchurch cybercafe looking at my new home page and listening awestruck to my plans for world domination which include high jacking the internet.
    • In China, outside news sites are banned, dissident sites are shut down, and cybercafes are not allowed to be within 200 metres of schools for fear that they could taint the nation's youth.
    • Because personal computers are still expensive by China's income standard, most people access the internet from cybercafes or from offices.
    • They're doing this to get free source code contributions from people in cybercafes in New Zealand.
    • Your washing machine can be directed to soak and spin while you drink coffee in a cybercafe.
    • If it traces to a cybercafe, its owner may have customer records.
    • In 2001, Chinese officials shut down around 2,000 cybercafes - and suspended a further 4,000-because of fears the country's youngsters were becoming addicted to the Net.
    • It has also been known to shut down cybercafes for being too near to schools, and is cracking down on foreign investment in its online economy.
    • The rest access the Net either from work or from cybercafes, libraries, friends' houses or schools.
    • However, cybercafes are commercial establishments that offer access services to Internet users for a fee, without considering the type of use that is made of the technology or the information.
    • Like other ideas before it - radio, home computers, the Internet, cybercafes - wireless networks have moved from hobbyist fun to big business.
    • Chinese officials have shut down almost 2,000 cybercafes over Net addiction fears.
    • Such generic orders could have a significant impact on the privacy of innocent users, particularly those who access the internet through libraries, university computer labs and cybercafes.
    • Surely no commercial enterprise such as a cybercafe would be established in places were community telecentres are located.
    • Copies of the guide will also be distributed at computer outlets and cybercafes.
    • In February, Shanghai officials raided and shut down 127 unlicensed cybercafes - it claimed they ‘corrupt the minds of young people’ and posed a threat to state secrets.