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
South West Englandis one of nine officialregions of England. It consists of the counties ofBristol,Cornwall(including theIsles of Scilly),Dorset,Devon,Gloucestershire,SomersetandWiltshire. Large cities and towns in the region includeBristol,Bournemouth,Cheltenham,Exeter,Gloucester,PlymouthandSwindon. It is geographically the largest of the nine regions of England covering 9,200 square miles (23,800 km2),but the third least-populous, with approximately five million residents.
The region includes theWest Countryand much of the ancient kingdom ofWessex. It includes two entirenational parks,DartmoorandExmoor(a small part of theNew Forestis also within the region); and fourWorld Heritage Sites:Stonehenge, theCornwall and West Devon Mining Landscape, theJurassic Coastand theCity of Bath. The northern part of Gloucestershire, nearChipping Campden, is as close to the Scottish border as it is to the tip of Cornwall.The region has by far the longest coastline of any English region.
The region is at thefirst levelofNUTSforEurostatpurposes. Key data and facts about the region are produced by theSouth West Observatory. Following the abolition of theSouth West Regional AssemblyandGovernment Office, local government coordination across the region is now undertaken bySouth West Councils.
The region is known for its richfolklore, including the legend ofKing ArthurandGlastonbury Tor, as well as its traditions and customs. Cornwall has its own language,Cornish, and some regard it as aCeltic nation. The South West is known forCheddar cheese, which originated in theSomersetvillage ofCheddar; Devoncream teas,crabs,Cornish pasties, andcider. It is home to theEden Project,Aardman Animations, theGlastonbury Festival, theBristol International Balloon Fiesta,trip hopmusic and Cornwall'ssurfingbeaches. The region has also been home to some of Britain's most renowned writers, includingDaphne du Maurier,Agatha ChristieandEnid Blyton, all of whom set many of their works here, and the South West is also the location ofThomas Hardy's Wessex, the setting for many of his best-known novels.