The word ‘scrambler’, which refers to a computer virus that affects some computers, has been the subject of many headlines over the last few years, but there has been little debate about its origins.
In this week’s edition of BBC News Online, BBC News looks at the origin of the word and how it has been used.
The word “scramble” first appears in a 17th century novel by a Welsh writer, Sir Walter Scott, as a way of describing the act of copying a book by hand.
The name “scamble” has become associated with computer viruses, as has the term “scrapers”.
There is even a Wikipedia page about it.
But in the early 2000s, a researcher discovered a new form of computer virus, called “Scramble”, which would be very similar to a “scrabbler”.
In this edition of News Online it was a “Scrabble” that was the cause of the confusion.
When “Scribbler” first appeared, it was used by people to describe viruses, not computers.
In the early 1990s, it began to be used by criminals, including computer hackers.
“Scripters” were a relatively new type of virus, but they were also used to describe computers.
It was also used by other computer viruses such as the “Scrub” virus and “Rocker” virus.
As a result, it is now referred to as a “word bubble”.
The word bubble appears in at least eight books written in English between 1852 and 1929, according to a database maintained by the Oxford University Press.
The earliest book to use the word bubble is Samuel Pepys’ 1859 book, A Treatise on Poetry, which is written in an ironic tone.
The phrase has been coined by computer viruses and its use has spread throughout the computer virus literature.
In 2000, the FBI’s National Security Division published a report called “Computer Virus and Cybercrime”.
It stated: “The word bubble has become the standard term for a computer viruses or scroungers virus, and that word is very similar in origin to that of the virus.”
Computer viruses were originally created by computer scientists to spy on and sabotage computers.
When they created the first virus, the first to be published on the web was a virus called Scrambler in 1987.
The virus used to infect computers was called “Breadcrumb” and was first published in a book called The Book of the Boring Virus.
The authors said that they had created Scramblers to “bundle together all the books in the world”, and so they could “reinforce their own personal interests, and their own sense of self, with a collection of all the rubbish in the book”.
It is believed that Scramble is the first computer virus to spread via the internet, as there was no virus before Scrambled.
The first online publication of the “word scrounge” was in 2007 by the University of Sydney computer security group, which has been working to create a new virus to protect the Internet.
The term scrounder was invented by computer researchers and became popularised in 2009 when it was coined by security expert Andrew Anglin, who went on to become one of the most influential members of the alt-right.
In 2014, Anglin wrote on his personal blog: “It’s the scroupers who use words scroupy and scramble to make up for the fact that they are not scroupers at all.
They are parasites.
They steal, steal, and steal.
The scrouper is the person who doesn’t give a damn what anybody thinks or believes.”
The word scroupter is used to refer to computer viruses.
In 2017, a computer security researcher published a paper entitled “Computer Security Vulnerabilities in Scrambles”.
It examined the security vulnerabilities in the Scramples and found that they were responsible for a “significant” number of cyberattacks, including the breach of the personal information of more than 50 million people.
There were also a number of reports of computer viruses attacking hospitals and other organisations.
The paper said: “Scrouplings were a source of considerable damage, causing a substantial and widespread disruption of infrastructure and data.
This included disruption to the Internet and other networks.
It also involved attacks against the computer systems of organisations, which have caused significant damage and disrupted their systems.”
In 2019, the computer security researchers wrote: “These types of vulnerabilities can be found in a wide range of software, hardware, and other devices, and have resulted in significant damage to networks and organizations.”
The “word scrambler” is a term for computer viruses that can be used to identify a computer’s operating system and the user.
A computer virus has been called a “keyhole virus”, which refers both to the concept of an isolated virus and to a keyhole in which the virus can be seen