Cybermay refer to:
Computing and the Internet
cybernetics, a transdisciplinary approach for exploring regulatory and purposive systems
Crime and security
Cyber crime, crime that involves computers and networks
Convention on Cybercrime, the first international treaty seeking to address Internet and computer crime, signed in 2001
Cyber-attack, an offensive manoeuvre that targets computing devices, information systems, infrastructures and
Cyberinfrastructures, or networks
Cybersecurity, or computer security
Cybersex trafficking, the live streaming of coerced sexual acts and or rape
Cyberterrorism, use of the Internet to carry out terrorism
Cyberwarfare, the targeting of computers and networks in war
Other uses in computing and the Internet
CDC Cyber, a range of mainframe computers
Cyberbullying, bullying or harassment using electronic means
Internet café, a business which provides internet access
Cyberculture, emergent cultures based on the use of computer networks
Cyberstalking, use of the Internet or other electronic means to stalk or harass an individual, group, or organization
Cyberspace, the global technology environment
Devon(/ˈdɛvən/, also known asDevonshire) is acountyofEngland, reaching from theBristol Channelin the north to theEnglish Channelin the south. It is part ofSouth West England, bounded byCornwallto the west,Somersetto the north-east andDorsetto the east. The city ofExeteris thecounty town. The county includes the districts ofEast Devon,Mid Devon,North Devon,South Hams,Teignbridge,TorridgeandWest Devon.PlymouthandTorbayare each geographically part of Devon, but are administered asunitary authorities.Combined as aceremonial county, Devon's area is 6,707 km2(2,590 square miles)and its population is about 1.1 million.
Devon derives its name fromDumnonia(the shift frommtovis a typicalCeltic consonant shift). During theBritish Iron Age,Roman Britainand theearly Middle Ages, this was the homeland of theDumnoniiBrittonicCelts. TheAnglo-Saxon settlement of Britainresulted in the partial assimilation of Dumnonia into theKingdom of Wessexduring the eighth and ninth centuries. The western boundary with Cornwall was set at theRiver TamarbyKing Æthelstanin 936. Devon was later constituted as ashireof theKingdom of England.
The north and south coasts of Devon each have both cliffs and sandy shores, and the county'sbayscontainseaside resorts,fishing townsandports. The inland terrain is rural, generally hilly and has a lower population density than many other parts of England.Dartmooris the largest open space in southern England, at 954 km2(368 square miles);itsmoorlandextends across a large expanse ofgranitebedrock. To the north of Dartmoor are theCulm MeasuresandExmoor. In the valleys and lowlands of south and east Devon the soil is more fertile, drained by rivers including theExe, theCulm, theTeign, theDartand theOtter.
As well as agriculture, much of theeconomy of Devonis based ontourism. The comparatively mild climate, coastline and landscape make Devon a destination forrecreation and leisure in England. Visitors are particularly attracted to the Dartmoor and Exmoornational parks; its coasts, including the resort towns along the south coast known collectively as theEnglish Riviera; theJurassic CoastandNorth Devon's UNESCO Biosphere Reserve; and the countryside including theCornwall and West Devon Mining Landscape.