Real world web and world gen web are the two most common uses of the word “panday”, which is short for “personalised” or “personalisation”.
Personalisation is the process of changing or adding content, often by using technology to alter a website or application.
It’s also a term that refers to the use of a particular domain name to identify the web browser of a user or app.
The word “purveyor” is another example, which means “one who buys” or something similar.
The “pandan” web site has a price for “the best online cookbook”.
The term “panda web” means “pander” or just “pandering”, or “spreading misinformation”.
It is used to describe people or companies that mislead consumers, and is generally understood to mean a business that does this by creating and distributing false or misleading information about itself.
The “pancake web” or the “pane web” refers to an area of a website that is not the main page, and instead serves as an overlay that includes links to other pages, often in a form of a popup menu.
The user will not be able to see or interact with the actual content of the page, as they would with a normal web page.
The term “panes” is also a pejorative term, used to denote a website where a single pane contains multiple pages, or where the content appears at random on the screen.
It can be used to suggest a lack of information, especially about products or services.
The term has also been used to refer to a type of internet user, particularly a social media user, that uses the internet to share content.
The site of choice for this is Twitter, which has over 300 million followers.
The word “pan” has also come to refer in some circles to a particular type of “social media”, namely Facebook, although there is some debate as to whether it’s actually an actual social network.