Two computers at MIT Lincoln Lab communicate together using packet switch technology
Beranek and Newman, Inc. (BBN) unveils the final version of the Interface Message Processor (IMP) specifications. BBN wins ARPANET contract.
University of California-Santa Barbra and university of Utah install nodes.
October 29, 1969
UCLA’s Network Measurement Center, Stanford Research Institute (SRI) install modes to the computer to send the first message. They typed "LO" typed by Charles Kline to attempt to login into the SRI computer, but the system crashed and the message was unable to be sent.
Global networking becomes a reality
Students at the University College of London and Royal Radar Establishment connect to ARPANET and the term "internet" is born.
Vinton Cerf and Bob Kahn publish "A Protocol for Packet Network Interconnection," which describes the details of TCP.
Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) and Internet Protocol (IP) emerge as the protocol for ARPANET.
The Domain Name System established
01/01/1983 - 02/01/1983
The Domain Name System (DNS) establishes the familiar .edu, .gov, .com, .mil, .org, .net, and .int system for naming websites. which was simpler than using the old designation for websites.
The National Science Foundation's NSFNET Connects to a supercomputer that centers at 56,000 bits per second.
The speed is typical dial-up but over time the network speeds up thanks to the support of NSFNET and ARPANET.
Tim Berners-Lee develops Hyper Text Markup Language (HTML)