AltaVista Scooter: The web crawler used by the search engine in the 1990's.
   Bingbot: A web crawler released in 2010 by Microsoft.
   CERN Networking Group: Developed the CERN external network in the 1980's.
   CERN WWW Project: The project that developed the World Wide Web.
   Dan Connolly: Co-edited a draft specification for HTML.
   Dot Com Bubble: Speculative bubble that lasted from 1997-2000.
   Email Address: The syntax of an email address is widely known and advertised.
   Extensible Markup Language: Markup language used to create web content.
   Googlebot: The Google web crawler, that is identified by it's user-agent.
   HTML5: Released in 2014, combines markup languages into a single version.
   Information Processing Techniques Office: Devised the creation of ARPANET.
   Internet Explorer: Released in 1995, and has a total of 11 versions.
   Internetworking: Process of interconnecting separate computer networks.
   Line Mode Browser: The second web browser ever created.
   Marc Andreessen: Co-founder of the Netscape Communications Corporation.
   Mobile Web: The technologies that enable mobile devices to access the web.
   Nameservers: Manage DNS queries for domain names on the Internet.
   Netscape Navigator: Web browser that was released in 1994.
   Pei-Yuan Wei: Developed the ViolaWWW browser, which was released in 1992.
   Regional Internet Registries: Manage the assignment of regional IP numbers.
   Robot: Software program that performs automated tasks on the Internet.
   WHATWG: Founded in 2004, a group that has helped to develop HTML5.
   World Wide Web Wanderer: Created by Matthew Gray, an early crawler.
   XHTML: Markup language developer by the W3C and released in 2000.
   Yahoo! Slurp: Web crawler that powered the Yahoo! search results.
 
   ARPANET: Computer network which pioneered packet switching.
   NSFNET: It's network backbone evolved into the modern day Internet.
   What is the Internet: A beginner's introduction to the Internet.
   Internet protocol suite: The technological underpinning of the Internet.
   Domain Names and DNS: How "space" is assigned on the Internet.
   Accessing the Internet: The software and hardware needed for Internet access.
   Internet Service Providers: Companies which provide access to end users.
   Internet Ethics and Netiquette: How to use and behave on the Internet.
   World Wide Web: Internet service, related: browsers, html and web content.
   Search Engines: Search the web for content, related: basics of search.
   Social Networks: Interacting with other users on the Internet.
   Instant Messaging: Details the instant messaging programs for chatting online.
   Email: Electronic mail is one of the oldest and most popular Internet services.
   Downloading: Process of retrieving data from a remote source.
   File Sharing: Programs which allow the sharing of documents and files online.
   Security: The vulnerabilities that come with connecting to the Internet.
   Viruses: Executable files which can delete and corrupt computer files.
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