ARPANET, the precursor to the modern internet, was an academic research project funded by the Advanced Research Projects Agency, a branch of the military known for funding ambitious research projects without immediate commercial or military applications. Initially, the network only connected the University of Utah with three research centers in California. ARPANET was a test of a then-novel technology called packet-switching, which breaks data into small "packets" so they can be transmitted…

40 maps that explain the internet

ARPANET, the precursor to the modern internet, was an academic research project funded by the Advanced Research Projects Agency, a branch of the military known for funding ambitious research projects without immediate commercial or military applications. Initially, the network only connected the University of Utah with three research centers in California. ARPANET was a test of a then-novel technology called packet-switching, which breaks data into small "packets" so they can be transmitted…

In 1993, the internet was still dominated by the United States but it was becoming a truly global network. This is a map of information flow on Usenet, an bulletin board application that allowed users to swap recipes, jokes, programming tips, and more.

40 maps that explain the internet

In 1993, the internet was still dominated by the United States but it was becoming a truly global network. This is a map of information flow on Usenet, an bulletin board application that allowed users to swap recipes, jokes, programming tips, and more.

Originally, the entire ARPANET was managed by the military. But network operators realized that a centralized network would eventually become unmanageable if it continued to grow. They decided that the network should be reorganized as a decentralized "network of networks." Under this scheme, different networks would be controlled by different organizations, but all the networks able to communicate using shared standards, forming a shared "internet." The military asked the computer scientists…

40 maps that explain the internet

Originally, the entire ARPANET was managed by the military. But network operators realized that a centralized network would eventually become unmanageable if it continued to grow. They decided that the network should be reorganized as a decentralized "network of networks." Under this scheme, different networks would be controlled by different organizations, but all the networks able to communicate using shared standards, forming a shared "internet." The military asked the computer scientists…

By the end of 1970, ARPANET had grown to 13 nodes, including East Coast schools like Harvard and MIT. Among the early nodes was Bolt, Beranek, and Newman (BBN), an engineering consulting company that did the engineering work required to build ARPANET. Each ARPANET site had a router known as an Interface Message Processor. These cost $82,200, or half a million dollars in today's money.

40 maps that explain the internet

By the end of 1970, ARPANET had grown to 13 nodes, including East Coast schools like Harvard and MIT. Among the early nodes was Bolt, Beranek, and Newman (BBN), an engineering consulting company that did the engineering work required to build ARPANET. Each ARPANET site had a router known as an Interface Message Processor. These cost $82,200, or half a million dollars in today's money.

As the ARPANET entered its second decade, it was still largely confined to the United States. Academic institutions depended on federal funding to join the network, so the number of nodes expanded slowly. By 1982, the network only had about 100 nodes. But that was enough to support a vibrant online community. Long before Facebook and Twitter, ARPANET allowed computer scientists who had access to the network to stay in touch. A new bulletin board system called Usenet was invented in 1980 and…

40 maps that explain the internet

As the ARPANET entered its second decade, it was still largely confined to the United States. Academic institutions depended on federal funding to join the network, so the number of nodes expanded slowly. By 1982, the network only had about 100 nodes. But that was enough to support a vibrant online community. Long before Facebook and Twitter, ARPANET allowed computer scientists who had access to the network to stay in touch. A new bulletin board system called Usenet was invented in 1980 and…

Amazon en 1994: un million de titres (un milliard d'articles vendus en 2013!) et déjà les recommandations des clients.

The world's browsing prehistory: 'Ancient' home pages for Amazon, Google and 'The Facebook' show much the web has changed

Amazon en 1994: un million de titres (un milliard d'articles vendus en 2013!) et déjà les recommandations des clients.

In 1973, the ARPANET became international, with a satellite link connecting Norway and London to the other nodes in the United States. Hawaii also joined the network by satellite. At this point, the network had around 40 nodes. New ARPANET applications had begun to emerge. Email was invented in 1971 by a BBN engineer named Ray Tomlinson, who also invented the use of the "@" symbol in email addresses. The File Transfer Protocol, which is still used today, allowed ARPANET users to send files…

40 maps that explain the internet

In 1973, the ARPANET became international, with a satellite link connecting Norway and London to the other nodes in the United States. Hawaii also joined the network by satellite. At this point, the network had around 40 nodes. New ARPANET applications had begun to emerge. Email was invented in 1971 by a BBN engineer named Ray Tomlinson, who also invented the use of the "@" symbol in email addresses. The File Transfer Protocol, which is still used today, allowed ARPANET users to send files…

Twitter peu après son lancement en 2006. Le premier tweet date du 21 mars 2006 à 9h50: "just setting up my twttr", il est signé de Jack Dorsey, l'un des cofondateurs. Le site de microblogging compte aujourd'hui plus de 500 millions d'utilisateurs.

The world's browsing prehistory: 'Ancient' home pages for Amazon, Google and 'The Facebook' show much the web has changed

Twitter peu après son lancement en 2006. Le premier tweet date du 21 mars 2006 à 9h50: "just setting up my twttr", il est signé de Jack Dorsey, l'un des cofondateurs. Le site de microblogging compte aujourd'hui plus de 500 millions d'utilisateurs.

Google (avec un point d'exclamation) en 1998 (les statuts de la société ont été déposés le 4 sept. 1998).

The world's browsing prehistory: 'Ancient' home pages for Amazon, Google and 'The Facebook' show much the web has changed

Google (avec un point d'exclamation) en 1998 (les statuts de la société ont été déposés le 4 sept. 1998).

Le site d'Amazon, qui fit ses débuts en 1995. Plutôt attractif pour l'époque…  http://www.telegraph.co.uk/technology/internet/10663451/The-early-days-of-25-websites.html

The early days of 25 websites

Le site d'Amazon, qui fit ses débuts en 1995. Plutôt attractif pour l'époque… http://www.telegraph.co.uk/technology/internet/10663451/The-early-days-of-25-websites.html


Encore plus d'idées
Happy Birthday Internet! (25 Years Old) #Internet #25years #25YearsOld #happybirthdayinternet #internet25 #MySpace

Happy Birthday Internet! (25 Years Old) #Internet #25years #25YearsOld #happybirthdayinternet #internet25 #MySpace

New York Times, 1995.

How 20 popular websites looked when they launched

25 years of the World Wide Web: A look back at famous sites the way they used to be | The Digital Media Curator

25 years of the World Wide Web: A look back at famous sites the way they used to be | The Digital Media Curator

Bugünün en popüler internet siteleri ilk açıldıklarında şu anki görünümlerinden çok uzak hallerdeydiler. Twitter'ın, Facebook'un, Google'ın, Yahoo'nun ve diğer popüler sitelerin ilk hallerini sizler için derledik.

Bugünün en popüler internet siteleri ilk açıldıklarında şu anki görünümlerinden çok uzak hallerdeydiler. Twitter'ın, Facebook'un, Google'ın, Yahoo'nun ve diğer popüler sitelerin ilk hallerini sizler için derledik.

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/technology/internet/10663451/The-early-days-of-25-websites.html

The early days of 25 websites

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/technology/internet/10663451/The-early-days-of-25-websites.html

old website - Google Search

Old Websites Sure Are Funny

Lemonde.fr en 1996. «Bienvenue sur la toile du Monde», annonce le bandeau du haut.

Top 15 des homepages des sites web les plus connus, à leurs débuts

Lemonde.fr en 1996. «Bienvenue sur la toile du Monde», annonce le bandeau du haut.

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