The history and evolution of the internet
The world's largest network of computer networks got its original name from the U.S. military arm that funded it: Arpanet was for the Advanced Research Projects Agency. Back in 1969 when Arpanet was created, it connected five sites: UCLA, Stanford, UC Santa Barbara, the University of Utah and BBN. In 1983, the U.S. Defense Department spun-off MILNET*, which was the part of Arpanet that carried unclassified military communications. Arpanet was renamed the Internet in 1984, when it linked 1,000 hosts at university and corporate labs.
Arpanet was more developed and has more nodes in 1980.
|1974 Start developing TCP/IP Procotol|
Map of the TCP/IP test network in February 1982 BBN Technologies TCP/IP internet map early 1986
|1991 The first WWW Server|
A NeXT Computer was used by Tim Berners-Lee (who pioneered the use of hypertext for sharing information) as the world's first Web server, and also an early Web browser, WorldWideWeb in 1990. Berners-Lee introduced it to colleagues at CERN in March 1991. Since then the development of Web browsers has been inseparably intertwined with the development of the Web itself.
|1991 - 2009 Evolution of the Internet Browsers Gopher and WWW browsers|
|The history of the web browser dates back in to the late 1980s, when a variety of technologies laid the foundation for the first web browser, WorldWideWeb, by Tim Berners-Lee in 1991. That browser brought together a variety of existing and new software and hardware technologies.|
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WorldWideWeb for NeXT, released in 1991, was the first web browser.
1992 Mosiac's WWW first browser under MacOS 7.1
1993 Mosiac running the Gopher protocol
1993 First public release of netscape browser
1994 First public release of the Opera browser
1995 Microsoft introduces Internet Explorer 1.0 For Windows 95.
2003 First Apple Safari browser
Back in 2003, an estimated 15 billion spam messages were sent over the Internet daily. That means 45% of all e-mail messages were unsolicited pitches for things such as drugs and penny stocks. Those figures seem quaint today, compared to the 164 billion spam messages being sent daily, representing 97% of all e-mail. During the last five years, spam has changed from being annoying to being malicious, with the growth of spam-driven phishing scams.
|1969-2006 Internet Usage - Hosts|
|1995-2008 Internet Usage - Users|
|2009 Internet Usage - Country|
|2000-2008 Domain name Sales|
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