1995: The first online dating site, Match.com, launches.
1992: The first audio and video are distributed over the Internet. 1993: The number of websites reaches 600 and the White House and United Nations go online.
Marc Andreesen develops the Mosaic Web browser at the University of Illinois, Champaign-Urbana. is created by Jerry Yang and David Filo, two electrical engineering graduate students at Stanford University.
TCP/IP remains the standard protocol for the Internet.
1983: The Domain Name System (DNS) establishes the familiar .edu, .gov, .com, .mil, .org, .net, and system for naming websites.
ARPA-funded researchers developed many of the protocols used for Internet communication today. 29, UCLA’s Network Measurement Center, Stanford Research Institute (SRI), University of California-Santa Barbara and University of Utah install nodes.
This timeline offers a brief history of the Internet’s evolution: 1965: Two computers at MIT Lincoln Lab communicate with one another using packet-switching technology. (BBN) unveils the final version of the Interface Message Processor (IMP) specifications. The first message is "LO," which was an attempt by student Charles Kline to "LOGIN" to the SRI computer from the university.
This technology continues to have a large impact on how we navigate and view the Internet today.
1991: CERN introduces the World Wide Web to the public.
1979: USENET forms to host news and discussion groups.
1981: The National Science Foundation (NSF) provided a grant to establish the Computer Science Network (CSNET) to provide networking services to university computer scientists.
1998: The Internet Protocol version 6 introduced, to allow for future growth of Internet Addresses.