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Post Info TOPIC: Joseph Licklider was the first to propose the concept of a global network.


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Joseph Licklider was the first to propose the concept of a global network.

Under his leadership, the first prototype of the Internet was created, working with a limited number of computers. Twenty years later, Tim Berners-Lee, together with Robert Kayo, invented the technology of the World Wide Web as we know it today. Internet: Unsplash How did it all start? For the first time, Nikola Tesla spoke about the global network back in the 1900s. However, humanity came to attempts to implement it only during the Cold War. In 1957, the Soviet Union launched the first satellite and earned the advantage in the race of powers. The United States was not going to concede. High-quality and fast communication means were the key to the championship. Realizing this, US President Eisenhower founded the Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA), which employed the country's best minds. They studied computers and how they were used for military purposes. When was the internet invented? Vpn firefox will make using the Internet more convenient and easier


For the first time, the idea of ​​implementing the "galactic network" came from Joseph Licklider. The scientist did not plan to create a global web, he was interested in the possibility of convenient file exchange. However, in the notes he published, there were some principles of the network, which resembles the modern Internet. Under the leadership of the scientist, the first prototype of the Internet, ARPANET, was created in 1969. There were only four nodes on the network, but that was a huge breakthrough.


This year was the beginning of the history of the Internet, although in its current form it will appear only two decades later. Joseph Licklider: YouTube / BRIEF HISTORY What is the history of the Internet? ARPANET - the first prototype of the Internet - had limited capabilities, but developed rapidly: In 1972, it introduced e-mail and message boards. However, this network had a significant drawback - the lack of a single protocol, so computers of different types could not exchange data. By 1983, TCP / IP (Transmission Control Protocol and Internet Protocol) had been introduced, allowing networks to be interconnected. At the same time, the term "Internet" appeared, which stuck to the ARPANET. In 1984, the US National Science Foundation released its own more flexible NSFNet. During the year, about 10 thousand computers were able to connect to it, and ARPANET was significantly inferior to its position. Now the term "Internet" has come to refer to NSFNet. By the late 1980s, the Internet had acquired the familiar form: In 1988, thanks to the development of the Internet Relay Chat (IRC) protocol, a real-time communication function appeared - chat. In 1989, Briton Tim Berners-Lee proposed the concept of the World Wide Web. Subsequently, the World Wide Web project was implemented by him jointly with the Belgian Robert Kayo.

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