Happy Birthday, World Wide Web!
Twenty Years Ago Today the World Wide Web Went Public
Twenty years ago today, something happened that changed the digital world forever: CERN published a statement that made the technology behind the World Wide Web available to use, by anybody, on a royalty free basis.
That decision, pushed forward by Sir Tim Berners-Lee, transformed the internet, making it a place where we can all freely share anything and everything—from social media updates, through streamed music, to YouTube videos of cats. It has fundamentally shaped the way we communicate.
To celebrate the momentous occasion of 20 years ago, CERN—the same guys behind all those experiments at the Large Hadron Collider—has republished its very first website at its original URL. It’s not much to look at—but it’s a fine reminder of just how much the web has changed in the past twenty years.
In fact, the republishing of that site is part of a broader project to excavate and preserve a whole host of digital gems that remain from the inception of the web. You can go read a lot more about the project over on CERN’s site. [CERN]
let’s build cells :)
CellCraft is a realistic cellular simulation that challenges players to learn about and manipulate a cell and its various components in order to survive.
GUYS THIS GAME IS ACTUALLY SO MUCH FUN YOU DON’T EVEN KNOW
YOU GET TO BUILD A CELL AND MAKE ITS ORGANELLES AND FIGHT OFF VIRUSES AND IT’S JUST A GREAT WAY TO STUDY AND HAVE FUN AT THE SAME TIME
Stephen Curry: X-ray crystallography: not to be poo-pooed
I want a poster of this one :D
daily LOL :D
folyamatábra az ‘e-közigazgatás az építésügyben’ c új széchenyi terves flájerről
a szomszédnéninek nincs szgépe, ő csak kiül az ablakba :(