World Wide Web
The World Wide Web, or simply the World Wide Web, means the web of an information system of interconnected hypertext files, accessible from the World Wide Web. With the help of a web browser you can view web pages (which include text, images, videos and other multimedia content) and navigate through them with the help of hyperlinks.
In March 1989, Tim Berners-Lee, a computer science researcher and employee of the CERN Institute near Geneva, made the initial proposal for today's Web. A proposal made in 1989 was supposed to be a communication system for CERN, but Berners-Lee soon realized that the idea could be globalized. Berners-Lee, along with Robert Celiao, proposed in 1990 the idea of "linking and accessing different information through a web of nodes through which users move arbitrarily." Berners-Lee launched the first website in December of that year, and on August 7, 1991, published it as a project in the alt.hypertext newsgroup.
The word web (meaning web) comes from many "internet" combinations. The "web" is at least a well-established international term and is used for a variety of purposes. The term is often used incorrectly instead of the Internet, but the Web is actually one of the services offered on the Internet (such as email).
The original idea for the World Wide Web dates back to 1980, when in Bern, Switzerland, Tim Berners-Lee created the ENQUIRE network (referred to as "Inquire Within Upon Everqthing CSS", which was the title of a book he wrote from a young age. Although what he created is very different from today's web, the main idea is included (and even some of these ideas were used in Bernersley's next project after the WWW, the Semantic Web).
In March 1989, Berners-Lee wrote a proposal referring to ENQUIRE describing an advanced information system. With the help of Robert Kayla, he proposed World Wide Web Design on November 12, 1990. The world's first web browser was used by Berners-Lee on NextCube, and he designed the world's first web-based web browser in the 1990s.
At Christmas 1990, Berners-Lee provided all the tools needed to work with the Web. On August 6, 1991, he posted a summary of the World Wide Web project in the alt.hypertext newsgroup. On the same day, the Web was introduced as a public service on the Internet. The concept of hypertext in the project