Origin of JunoClassical Latin
Origin of JunoLatin Iūnō from iuvenis young (probably from her association with the new moon) ; see yeu- in Indo-European roots.
juno - Computer Definition
(Juno Online Services, Inc., www.juno.com) An ISP that provides Internet access and Web-based e-mail with free or paid service plans. Juno started out in 1995 as a non-Web service. Mail was accessed only via a dial-up connection to the Juno computer. Later, Juno added Internet e-mail and Web access. In 2001, it merged with NetZero to become United Online (www.unitedonline.net). See e-mail interfaces and United Online.
- The Phoenician temple of Juno, which stood on the site of Fort St Angelo, is also mentioned by Valerius Maximus.
- In July and August 1899 the Marconi system of wireless telegraphy was tried for the first time during British naval manoeuvres, and the two cruisers, " Juno " and " Europa," were fitted with the new means of communication.
- The "Fortitude" and "Juno" kept up a cannonade for 22 hours and then hauled off, the former being on fire and having sixtytwo men killed and wounded.
- The memory of the defeat of the Spartan king Cleonymus by the fleet of Patavium in 302 B.C. was perpetuated by Spartan spoils in the temple of Juno and a yearly sea-fight which took place on the river.
- Soon, however, she found her way on to the Capitol, and there a new Etruscan triad, Jupiter, Juno and Minerva, possibly going back from Etruria to Greece, was enshrined in a magnificent new temple built by Etruscan workmen and decorated in the Etruscan manner.