It was conceived by the Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA) of the U.S. government in 1969 and was first known as the ARPANet. The original aim was to create a network that would allow users of a research computer at one university to be able to "talk to" research computers at other universities.
A side benefit of ARPANet's design was that, because messages could be routed or rerouted in more than one direction, the network could continue to function even if parts of it were destroyed in the event of a military attack or other disaster.
The Internet can now be accessed almost anywhere by numerous means, especially through mobile Internet devices.
Mobile phones, data cards, handheld game consoles and cellular routers allow users to connect to the Internet from anywhere there is a wireless network supporting that device's technology.
Within the limitations imposed by small screens and other limited facilities of such pocket-sized devices, services of the Internet, including email and the web, may be available.
Service providers may restrict the services offered and wireless data transmission charges may be significantly higher than other access methods.
Using the Web, you have access to millions of pages of information. Web browsing is done with a Web browser, the most popular of which are Microsoft Internet Explorer and Netscape Navigator. The appearance of a particular Web site may vary slightly depending on the browser you use.
The application will be updated on the regular basis to include the new rules and the terms being introduced by new generations of Internet Society.
Going further, the application has a potential to include the links to the informative websites, to integrate with the social networking websites and thus to become a complete Internet bible.
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