Tagged: nextstep platform

Intel Pentium III 0

February 26, 1999: Intel Pentium III

 

 1999 – Intel introduces the Pentium III processor. This is based on the sixth generation P6 microarchetecture. The 32-bit x86 “Katmai” (code-name) had a 250 nanometer core, added 2 million more transistors (9.5 million total), improved the L1 cache and followed the cartridge architecture of the Pentium II. Pentium III processors included Coppermine in 2000, and Tualatin in 2001. Processor speeds went from 450 MHz to 1.4 GHz with a 100-133 front side bus. It also ran IA-32, MMX and SSE instruction sets. The processor was ultimately was replaced with the Pentium 4 in 2000. Editors note: This was first thought...

Play
Tim Berners-Lee 0

April 30, 1993: World Wide Web Goes to Public Domain

 

 1993 – You may see www, but it’s true meaning is World Wide Web. Tim Berners-Lee wrote WorldWideWeb during the 1990, while working for CERN. He did it on a NeXT Computer and developed it for the NeXTSTep platform (which Apple bought and turned into Mac OS X). But it was today that was most momentous, as the World Wide Web entered in the public domain. That meant anyone could access without license fees. Now a person could apply style sheets or post media on the web. The initial web browser was also the web editor. Full Day in Tech...

Play
WorldWideWeb 0

February 26, 1991: Introduction of first Web Broswer – WorldWideWeb

 

 1991 – Sir Tim Berners-Lee showed everyone the first web browser and WYSIWYG (What You See Is What You Get) HTML editor. The Browsers’ name was called “WorldWideWeb”, but was later changed to “Nexus”. Berners-Lee ran it on the NeXTSTEP platform and worked with not only the File Transfer Protocol (FTP), but the Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP). Nexus is not in production anymore. Wikazine – Full show notes for February 26 3Com announces they will acquire US Robotics Intel introduces the Pentium III Yahoo launches Buzz Podcast: Play in new window | Download Subscribe! iTunes | RSS | More Subscribe Options

Play