What is the World Wide Web?
The word Web comes from Webster’s dictionary, the source of several web-related terms. It is now considered to be a proper noun and a generic name for the World Wide Web. The name Web may have come about because early browsers were found in bookstores called “Websters” or because the initial invention of the ARPAnet began at MIT’s CSAIL computer science laboratory, where several members worked on the original software for the CERN research laboratory in Geneva, Switzerland. The term Web was formally defined by Tim Berners-Lee, the inventor of the World Wide Web, in his thesis submitted to the MIT AI Lab. The term Web or, more properly, Web-serving protocol was introduced in Berners-Lee’s early publications.
The History of the Internet
While there are records of communication in various forms over the Internet dating back to its inception, its physical shape, its conceptual and technical evolution are generally recorded in the World Wide Web Consortium’s (W3C) Internet-Drafts. These are standards developed for managing the World Wide Web and are available for use, modification, and contribution to the Internet. The Internet-Drafts that cover the evolution of the Internet contain the history of the evolution of the Internet, including articles on the development of the TCP/IP networking protocols that make up the Internet and the creation of the World Wide Web.
How does the internetwork?
The most common way is a browser. You can connect to a website by searching for it on Google. Using the Google search bar and typing in the name of the website. Clicking on the link to go to that website. Many people just use the Google search bar, click on the website name, and have the website take them to the website. You don’t have to use a Google Search bar to go to a website. It can also be faster to use a Google search bar if you have several websites to search. To check how to use the Google Search bar, click here. Creating and storing web pages on the internet is also called web hosting.
The Future of the Internet
The World Wide Web started in August 1991 as the World Wide Web project hosted on The United Kingdom’s Cern to make the World Wide Web a global environment allowing for free interaction among scientists. The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C), a United Nations agency, hosted the most up-to-date version of the World Wide Web.
Frequently, it’s the very basics of web design that we forget. Back in the days of the DOS and the early days of the internet, it was common knowledge that an HTML page is simply a bunch of hyperlinks. This means that a potential user would have to carefully read through the text of the page to see the links. HTML is a visual markup language, meaning that the text in a page is broken up into white space and various tags describe the particular web resource. A common mistake beginners make is to equate the page and the body text with each other, which could be confusing for the end-user. The body text contains the title, URL, author, and ription of the page.