Created by the United States Defense Advanced Research Project Agency (ARPA), ARPANET was an experimental Wide Area Network (WAN) established in 1969. Being the testing phase for upcoming networks and network technology, ARPANET would link universities and research centers. Connecting these hosts together, two at UCLA and Stanford provided communication links for researchers to exchange ideas. This later became the forerunner to the Internet.
A network originally sponsored by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) to link universities and government research centers. The TCP/IP protocols were pioneered on ARPANET.
The US government-funded network that evolved into the Internet.
Was a pioneering long-haul network funded by the AROA. It served as the testbed for many areas of internetwork technology development and testing, and acted as the central backbone during the development of the Internet. The ARPANET was built using packet-switching computers interconnected by leased lines.
Refers to a network developed in the late 1960s by the United States Department of Defense as an experiment in wide-area-networking that would survive a large scale war. Originally it was used mainly for email. Since then it has grown into what is now known as the internet. See Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency.
Developed by the US Department of Defense during the cold war. ARPANET was designed to survive nuclear attacks: the authority was distributed over a large number of geographically dispersed computers, so that - even if most server s were destroyed - the remaining servers would be able to continue on. This computer network concept was the basis of the Internet.
Considered the forefather of the Internet. A worldwide network created in the 1960's that was maintained by the U.S. Department of Defense to facilitate communications between research facilities and universities.
(ARPANET) The forerunner of today's Internet. Funded mainly by U.S. military sources, it consisted of a number of computers connected by leased lines and used a packet switched technology.
A computer network that has been developed in the late 60s by the US Department of Defense to allow communication in a post-nuclear war age. Predecessor of the Internet. See also internet.
A pioneering long-haul network funded by what's now-called DARPA (formerly known as ARPA). It was the foundation on which the Internet was built.
A pioneering longhaul network funded by ARPA (now DARPA). Itserved as the basis for early networking research, as well as acentral backbone during the development of the Internet. TheARPANET consisted of individual packet switching computersinterconnected by leased lines. See also: Defense AdvancedResearch Projects Agency.[Source: FYI4] agent
A network of interconnected computers that formed the original Internet. The United States military funded the ARPANet, and construction was started in...
The first "Internet". Linked UCLA, Stanford and defense contractors beginning in the late 1960's. Retired in 1990 and its younger, brother, the Internet was brought on-line.
A pioneering longhaul network funded by ARPA (now DARPA). It served as the basis for early networking research, as well as a central backbone during the development of the Internet. The ARPANET consisted of individual packet switching computers interconnected by leased lines. See also: Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency. [Source: FYI4
The precursor to the Internet. Developed in the late 60's and early 70's by the US Department of Defense as an experiment in wide-area networking that would survive a nuclear war. See Internet.
A network funded by ARPA. It served as the basis for early networking research in the 1960s, as well as the central backbone during the development of the Internet. The ARPANET's architecture consisted of individual packet-switching computers interconnected by leased lines. WWWebfx Home Page
The Advanced Research Projects Agency Network (ARPANET) developed by ARPA of the United States Department of Defense was the world's first operational packet switching network, and the predecessor of the global Internet.