File1, 2, & 3 for kchalkley:



The quay was soon covered with the usual crowd of curious onlookers,
for the arrival of a ship is always a great event in Marseilles, especially
when, like the Pharaon, it has been built, rigged and laden in the
city and belongs to a local shipowner.

Meanwhile the vessel was approaching the harbor under topsails,
jib and foresail, but so slowly and with such an air of melancholy
that the onlookers, instinctively sensing misfortune, began to wonder
what accident could have happened on board. However, the experienced
seamen among them saw that if there had been an accident, it could not
have happened to the ship herself, for she had every appearance of being
under perfect control. Standing beside the pilot, who was preparing to
steer the Pharaon through the narrow entrance of the harbor, was a young man
who, with vigilant eyes and rapid gestures, watched every movement of the
ship and repeated each of the pilot's orders.

The vague anxiety hovering over the crowd affected one man so much that he
could not wait until the ship entered the harbor: he leaped into a small
boat and ordered the boatman to row him out to meet the Pharaon.


Part 2 of the project is to find references for your brief,
organize them, make an outline for the brief, and use vi to
key the outline and references into the file Brief1.

Brief1 should be a plain-text file, should not have any html,
will only be read by you and the instructor.

When you've completed the research, edit the file Brief1 and
add a nicely indented outline for your tech market brief,
starting in line 3, leaving the 2nd line empty. Single-space
between each entry in the outline, leaving no 'blank line'
between the lines of your outline. Use spaces to make
indentations to structure the outline. After the single-spaced
outline, double-space to leave an empty line and list your
references. If you have done this properly, your feedback
below will show your topic, the first entry in your outline,
and the first reference in your list.


Today's IT Infrastructure is often stated as three components:
computers, storage, and networking. It's hard to say which is
most important since all three are usually needed to do any
real work, or entertain us. Early computers, through the '70s,
were seldom networked but today's are usually networked and
many mission-critical applications require networks to run.

Networks were rare in computer systems from the '50s and emerged
in the '70s as enterprise found it was cost-effective and
enhanced control to connect branches to computers at the home
office. Networks became more common in the '80s as PCs became
common in the office and at home, but the networks were
expensive and very limited compared to today's internet and

Today's networks are as at least as important as the computers on
them. Our personal computers and phones don't do much interesting
without their networks. Commerce, relationships, and
entertainment depend on networking. 'The network is the computer'
is one opinion, and in many cases it seems the computer is the
network. Networks, computers, and storage are closely related,
engineered to fit like gloves.

No lines are longer than 80 characters, TYVM. Other specified properties aren't being scored automatically at this time so this is not necessarily good news...