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Stanford Research Institute, UCLA, UC Santa Barbara, and the University of Utah. 1970
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ALOHANET developed at the University of Hawaii.
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1970 1973 The ARPANET is a success from the very beginning. Although originally designed to enable scientists to share data and access remote computers, e-mail quickly becomes the most popular application. The ARPANET becomes a high-speed digital post office as people use it to collaborate on research projects and discuss topics of various interests. 1971 The ARPANET grows to 23 hosts connecting universities and government research centers around the country. The InterNetworking Working Group becomes the first of several standards-setting entities to govern the growing network. Vinton Cerf is elected the first chairman of the INWG, and later becomes known as a Father of the Internet. The ARPANET goes international with connections to University College in London, England and the Royal Radar Establishment in Norway.
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1974 1981 Bolt, Beranek & Newman opens Telenet, the first commercial version of the ARPANET. The general public gets its first vague hint of how networked computers can be used in daily life as the commercial version of the ARPANET goes online. The ARPANET starts to move away from its military/research roots. 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 Internet operations transferred to the Defense Communications Agency. Queen Elizabeth goes online with the first royal e-mail message. UUCP provides e-mail on THEORYNET. TCP checksum design finalized. Tom Truscott and Jim Ellis, two grad students at Duke University, and Steve Bellovin at the University of North Carolina establish the first USENET newsgroups. Users from all over the world join these discussion groups to talk about the Net, politics, religion, and thousands of other subjects.
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1980 1981
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Mark Andreessen turns eight. In 14 more years he will revolutionize the Web with the creation of Mosaic. ARPANET has 213 hosts. A new host is added approximately once every 20 days.
1982 1987 The term Internet is used for the first time. Bob Kahn and Vinton Cerf are key members of a team that creates TCP/IP, the common language of all Internet computers. For the first time the loose collection of networks that made up the ARPANET is seen as an internet, and the Internet as we know it today is born. The mid-1980s mark a boom in the personal computer and super-minicomputer industries. The combination of inexpensive desktop machines and powerful, networkready servers enables many companies to join the Internet for the first time. Corporations begin to use the Internet to communicate with each other and with their customers. 1983 1984 TCP/IP becomes the universal language of the Internet. William Gibson coins the term cyberspace in his novel Neuromancer. The number of Internet hosts exceeds 1,000. Internet e-mail and newsgroups now part of life at many universities. Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio creates the first Freenet for the Society for Public Access Computing. The number of Internet hosts exceeds 10,000.
1985 1986
1988 1990 Internet worm unleashed. The Computer Emergency Response Team (CERT) is formed to address security concerns raised by the Worm. By 1988 the Internet is an essential tool for communications, however it also begins to create concerns about privacy and security in the digital world. New words, such as hacker, cracker, and electronic break-in, are created. These new worries are dramatically demonstrated on Nov. 1, 1988 when a malicious program called the Internet Worm
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temporarily disables approximately 6,000 of the 60,000 Internet hosts. System administrator turned author, Clifford Stoll, catches a group of cyberspies, and writes the best-seller The Cuckoo s Egg. The number of Internet hosts exceeds 100,000. A happy victim of its own unplanned, unexpected success, the ARPANET is decommissioned, leaving only the vast network-ofnetworks called the Internet. The number of hosts exceeds 300,000. 1991 The World Wide Web is born! 1991 1993 Corporations wishing to use the Internet face a serious problem: Commercial network traffic is banned from the National Science Foundation s NSFNET, the backbone of the Internet. In 1991 the NSF lifts the restriction on commercial use, clearing the way for the age of electronic commerce. At the University of Minnesota, a team led by computer programmer Mark MaCahill releases gopher, the first point-and-click way of navigating the files of the Internet in 1991. Originally designed to ease campus communications, gopher is freely distributed on the Internet. MaCahill calls it the first Internet application my mom can use. 1991 is also the year in which Tim Berners-Lee, working at CERN in Switzerland, posts the first computer code of the WWW in a relatively innocuous newsgroup, alt.hypertext. The ability to combine words, pictures, and sounds on Web pages excites many computer programmers who see the potential for publishing information on the Internet in a way that can be as easy as using a word processor. Marc Andreessen and a group of student programmers at NCSA (the National Center for Supercomputing Applications located on the campus of University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign) will eventually develop a graphical browser for the WWW called Mosaic. Traffic on the NSF backbone network exceeds 1 trillion bytes per month. One million hosts have multi-media access to the Internet over the MBone. The first audio
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