Web Wide webWide Web
World Wide Web was initially created in 1991 by Tim Berners-Lee while working as a CERN contractors.
World Wide Web is most often just called "the Web". World Wide Web is what most humans call the web. All web pages, images, video and other on-line contents can be viewed via a web navigator. On the other hand, the ubiquitous net connects to the net and enables us to e-mail and connect to the World Wide Web.
Has evolved from its initial form to include rich interactivity (social) environments and user-generated contents that require little or no engineering knowledge.
On the World Wide Web
There is a variety of web applications, as well as a number of logs and covenants. Website indexes[actively updated documentation] What's on the web? "Ben Segal's A Brief History of Internet Protocols at CERN," for some pertinent prehistory. You have many ways to support the World Wide Web evolution.
We have a big roster of things to do. Serve yourself - all your entries are thankfully preserved! see listing .
Nativity of the Web
In 1989, Tim Berners-Lee, a UK CERN researcher, created the WWW. Initially, the web was designed and built to satisfy the need for automated information exchange between academics at colleges and institutions around the globe. CERN's first website - and worldwide - was devoted to the worldwide web itself and housed on the Berners-Lee NeXT computer.
This website described the fundamental functions of the web, how to get hold of other people's files and how to create your own servers. NeXT engine - the initial webservers - is still at CERN. In 2013, as part of the restoration of the first website restoration programme, CERN restored the world's first website to its initial adress.
CERN made the World Wide Web available to the general public on 30 April 1993. To maximize distribution, CERN provided the next version with an open license. These measures, which made the necessary web hosting operating softwares, a simple web browsers and a source tree available, enabled the web to evolve.