Mans Best Invention Essay Wikipedia En

The timeline of historic inventions is a chronological list of particularly important or significant technological inventions and the people who created the inventions.

Note: Dates for inventions are often controversial. Inventions are often invented by several inventors around the same time, or may be invented in an impractical form many years before another inventor improves the invention into a more practical form. Where there is ambiguity, the date of the first known working version of the invention is used here.

Earliest inventions

Further information: Outline of prehistoric technology

The dates listed in this section refer to the earliest evidence of an invention found and dated by archaeologists (or in a few cases, suggested by indirect evidence). Dates are often approximate and change as more research is done, reported, and seen. Older examples of any given technology are found often. The locations listed are for the site where the earliest solid evidence has been found, but especially for the earlier inventions there is little certainty how close that may be to where the invention took place.

Paleolithic

A few non-invention dates are included in italics, for context.

  • 2.6 million years ago (Ma): Stone tools (Oldowan) in present-day Ethiopia,[1] earliest finds are typically with Australopithecus garhi[2]
  • 2.3 Ma: Earliest likely control of fire and cooking, by Homo habilis[3][4][5]
  • 1.76 Ma: Advanced (Acheulean) stone tools in Kenya by Homo erectus[6][7]
  • 900-40ka: Boats
  • 790 thousand years ago (ka): Hearths, at Gesher Benot Ya'akov, in Israel (latest possible invention of firelighting and cooking)[4][5][8][9]
  • 400 ka: Pigments in Zambia[10]
  • 400 ka: Spears in Germany[11]
  • 300 ka: Anatomically modern humans
  • 200 ka: Glue in Italy[12]
  • 170-83 ka: Clothing[13]
  • 135-100 ka: Beads in Israel and Algeria[14]
  • 110 ka: Last glacial period begins.
  • 100 ka: Burial in Israel[15]
  • 77 ka: Bedding in South Africa[16]
  • 64–61 ka: Bone tool technology in South Africa, evidenced by the find of a spearhead along with what may be an arrowhead, suggesting bow and arrow, and a sewing needle[17][18]
  • 40-50+ ka: Behavioral modernity
  • 44–42 ka: Tally sticks (see Lebombo bone) in Swaziland[19]
  • 40–20 ka: Cremation in Australia[20]
  • 40 ka: Cave painting in Spain and Indonesia[21]
  • 36–9 ka: Weaving – Indirect evidence supports earlier end in Georgia[22] and/or Moravia.[23] The earliest actual piece of woven cloth was found in Çatalhöyük, Turkey[24][25]
  • 37 ka: Mortar and pestle in Southwest Asia.[26]
  • 35 ka: Flute in Germany[27]
  • 28 ka: Rope[28]
  • 28 ka: Phallus in Germany[29]
  • 16 ka: Pottery in China[30]
  • 15 ka: Bullroarer in Ukraine[31]
  • 13–12 ka: Agriculture in the Fertile Crescent[32][33]
  • 13–11 ka: Domestication of sheep in Southwest Asia[34][35] (followed shortly by pigs, goats and cattle)
  • 11.7 ka: Last glacial period ends
  • 11-8 ka: Domestication of rice in China[36]
  • 11 ka: Constructed stone monument - Göbekli Tepe, in Turkey[37]

Neolithic

Note the shift from Ma and ka to BC and AD – 8000 BC is approximately the same as 10 ka.

2nd millennium BC

1st millennium BC

8th century BC

7th century BC

6th century BC

5th century BC

4th century BC

3rd century BC

2nd century BC

  • 2nd century BC: Paper in Han DynastyChina: Although it is recorded that the Han Dynasty (202 BC – AD 220) court eunuch Cai Lun (born c. 50–121 AD) invented the pulp papermaking process and established the use of new raw materials used in making paper, ancient padding and wrapping paper artifacts dating to the 2nd century BC have been found in China, the oldest example of pulp papermaking being a map from Fangmatan, Gansu.[93]

1st century BC

1st millennium AD

1st century

2nd century

3rd century

4th century

5th century

6th century

7th century

  • 650 AD Windmill in Persia[71]
  • 672 AD: Greek fire in Constantinople, Byzantine Empire: Greek fire, an incendiary weapon likely based on petroleum or naphtha, is invented by Kallinikos, a Lebanese Greek refugee from Baalbek, as described by Theophanes.[135] However, the historicity and exact chronology of this account is dubious,[136] and it could be that Kallinikos merely introduced an improved version of an established weapon.[137]
  • 7th century: Banknote in Tang DynastyChina: The banknote is first developed in China during the Tang and Song dynasties, starting in the 7th century. Its roots are in merchant receipts of deposit during the Tang Dynasty (618–907), as merchants and wholesalers desire to avoid the heavy bulk of copper coinage in large commercial transactions.[138][139][140]
  • 7th century: Porcelain in Tang DynastyChina: True porcelain is manufactured in northern China from roughly the beginning of the Tang Dynasty in the 7th century, while true porcelain was not manufactured in southern China until about 300 years later, during the early 10th century.[141]

8th century

9th century

  • 9th century: Gunpowder in Tang DynastyChina: Gunpowder is, according to prevailing academic consensus, discovered in the 9th century by Chinese alchemists searching for an elixir of immortality.[143] Evidence of gunpowder's first use in China comes from the Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms period (618–907).[144] The earliest known recorded recipes for gunpowder are written by Zeng Gongliang, Ding Du, and Yang Weide in the Wujing Zongyao, a military manuscript compiled in 1044 during the Song Dynasty (960–1279).[145][146][147]
  • 9th century: Algebra in Syria[148]
  • 9th century: University in Morocco[148]
  • 9th century: Numerical zero in Ancient India: The concept of zero as a number, and not merely a symbol for separation is attributed to India.[149] In India, practical calculations are carried out using zero, which is treated like any other number by the 9th century, even in case of division.[149][150]

10th century

2nd millennium

11th century

12th century

  • 1119: Mariner's compass (wet compass) in Song DynastyChina: The earliest recorded use of magnetized needle for navigational purposes at sea is found in Zhu Yu's book Pingzhou Table Talks of 1119 (written from 1111 to 1117).[159][163][164][165][166][167][168] The typical Chinese navigational compass was in the form of a magnetic needle floating in a bowl of water.[169] The familiar mariner's dry compass which uses a pivoting needle suspended above a compass-card in a glass box is invented in medieval Europe no later than 1300.[170]

13th century

14th century

15th century

16th century

17th century

18th century

1700s

1710s

1730s

1740s

1750s

1760s

1770s

With the Greco-Roman trispastos ("three-pulley-crane"), the simplest ancient crane, a single man tripled the weight he could lift than with his muscular strength alone.[72]
An illustration depicting the papermaking process in Han Dynasty China.
A 1609 title page of the German Relation, the world's first newspaper (first published in 1605)[199][200]

Sir Timothy John Berners-LeeOMKBEFRSFREngFRSAFBCS (born 8 June 1955),[1] also known as TimBL, is an English engineer and computer scientist, best known as the inventor of the World Wide Web. He is currently a professor of Computer Science at the University of Oxford.[3] He made a proposal for an information management system in March 1989,[4] and he implemented the first successful communication between a Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP) client and server via the internet in mid-November the same year.[5][6][7][8][9]

Berners-Lee is the director of the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C), which oversees the continued development of the Web. He is also the founder of the World Wide Web Foundation and is a senior researcher and holder of the founders chair at the MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL).[10] He is a director of the Web Science Research Initiative (WSRI),[11] and a member of the advisory board of the MIT Center for Collective Intelligence.[12][13] In 2011, he was named as a member of the board of trustees of the Ford Foundation.[14] He is a founder and president of the Open Data Institute.

In 2004, Berners-Lee was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II for his pioneering work.[15][16] In April 2009, he was elected a foreign associate of the United States National Academy of Sciences.[17][18] Named in Time magazine's list of the 100 Most Important People of the 20th century, Berners-Lee has received a number of other accolades for his invention.[19] He was honoured as the "Inventor of the World Wide Web" during the 2012 Summer Olympics opening ceremony, in which he appeared in person, working with a vintage NeXT Computer at the London Olympic Stadium.[20] He tweeted "This is for everyone", which instantly was spelled out in LCD lights attached to the chairs of the 80,000 people in the audience.[20] Berners-Lee received the 2016 Turing Award "for inventing the World Wide Web, the first web browser, and the fundamental protocols and algorithms allowing the Web to scale".[22]

Early life and education

Berners-Lee was born in London, England, United Kingdom,[23] one of four children born to Mary Lee Woods and Conway Berners-Lee. His parents worked on the first commercially built computer, the Ferranti Mark 1. He attended Sheen Mount Primary School, and then went on to attend south west London's Emanuel School from 1969 to 1973, at the time a direct grant grammar school, which became an independent school in 1975.[1][15] A keen trainspotter as a child, he learnt about electronics from tinkering with a model railway.[24] He studied at The Queen's College, Oxford, from 1973 to 1976, where he received a first-classbachelor of arts degree in physics.[1][23]

Career

After graduation, Berners-Lee worked as an engineer at the telecommunications company Plessey in Poole, Dorset.[23] In 1978, he joined D. G. Nash in Ferndown, Dorset, where he helped create type-setting software for printers.[23]

Berners-Lee worked as an independent contractor at CERN from June to December 1980. While in Geneva, he proposed a project based on the concept of hypertext, to facilitate sharing and updating information among researchers.[25] To demonstrate it, he built a prototype system named ENQUIRE.[26]

After leaving CERN in late 1980, he went to work at John Poole's Image Computer Systems, Ltd, in Bournemouth, Dorset.[27] He ran the company's technical side for three years.[28] The project he worked on was a "real-timeremote procedure call" which gave him experience in computer networking.[27] In 1984, he returned to CERN as a fellow.[26]

In 1989, CERN was the largest internet node in Europe, and Berners-Lee saw an opportunity to join hypertext with the internet:

"I just had to take the hypertext idea and connect it to the Transmission Control Protocol and domain name system ideas and—ta-da!—the World Wide Web[29] ... Creating the web was really an act of desperation, because the situation without it was very difficult when I was working at CERN later. Most of the technology involved in the web, like the hypertext, like the internet, multifont text objects, had all been designed already. I just had to put them together. It was a step of generalising, going to a higher level of abstraction, thinking about all the documentation systems out there as being possibly part of a larger imaginary documentation system."[30]

Berners-Lee wrote his proposal in March 1989 and, in 1990, redistributed it. It then was accepted by his manager, Mike Sendall.[31] He used similar ideas to those underlying the ENQUIRE system to create the World Wide Web, for which he designed and built the first Web browser. His software also functioned as an editor (called WorldWideWeb, running on the NeXTSTEP operating system), and the first Web server, CERN HTTPd (short for Hypertext Transfer Protocol daemon).

"Mike Sendall buys a NeXT cube for evaluation, and gives it to Tim [Berners-Lee]. Tim's prototype implementation on NeXTStep is made in the space of a few months, thanks to the qualities of the NeXTStep software development system. This prototype offers WYSIWYG browsing/authoring! Current Web browsers used in 'surfing the internet' are mere passive windows, depriving the user of the possibility to contribute. During some sessions in the CERN cafeteria, Tim and I try to find a catching name for the system. I was determined that the name should not yet again be taken from Greek mythology..... Tim proposes 'World-Wide Web'. I like this very much, except that it is difficult to pronounce in French..." by Robert Cailliau, 2 November 1995.[32]

The first web site was built at CERN. Despite this being an international organisation hosted by Switzerland, the office that Berners-Lee used was just across the border in France.[33] It was put online on 6 August 1991 for the first time:

info.cern.ch was the address of the world's first-ever web site and web server, running on a NeXT computer at CERN. The first web page address was http://info.cern.ch/hypertext/WWW/TheProject.html, which centred on information regarding the WWW project. Visitors could learn more about hypertext, technical details for creating their own webpage, and even an explanation on how to search the Web for information. There are no screenshots of this original page and, in any case, changes were made daily to the information available on the page as the WWW project developed. You may find a later copy (1992) on the World Wide Web Consortium website.[34]

It provided an explanation of what the World Wide Web was, and how one could use a browser and set up a web server.[35][36][37][38] In a list of 80 cultural moments that shaped the world, chosen by a panel of 25 eminent scientists, academics, writers, and world leaders, the invention of the World Wide Web was ranked number one, with the entry stating, "The fastest growing communications medium of all time, the internet has changed the shape of modern life forever. We can connect with each other instantly, all over the world".[39]

In 1994, Berners-Lee founded the W3C at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. It comprised various companies that were willing to create standards and recommendations to improve the quality of the Web. Berners-Lee made his idea available freely, with no patent and no royalties due. The World Wide Web Consortium decided that its standards should be based on royalty-free technology, so that they easily could be adopted by anyone.[40]

In 2001, Berners-Lee became a patron of the East Dorset Heritage Trust, having previously lived in Colehill in Wimborne, East Dorset.[41] In December 2004, he accepted a chair in computer science at the School of Electronics and Computer Science, University of Southampton, Hampshire, to work on the Semantic Web.[42][43]

In a Times article in October 2009, Berners-Lee admitted that the initial pair of slashes ("//") in a web address were "unnecessary". He told the newspaper that he easily could have designed web addresses without the slashes. "There you go, it seemed like a good idea at the time", he said in his lighthearted apology.[44]

Recent work

In June 2009, then-British Prime Minister Gordon Brown announced Berners-Lee would work with the UK government to help make data more open and accessible on the Web, building on the work of the Power of Information Task Force.[45] Berners-Lee and Professor Nigel Shadbolt are the two key figures behind data.gov.uk, a UK government project to open up almost all data acquired for official purposes for free re-use. Commenting on the opening up of Ordnance Survey data in April 2010, Berners-Lee said that: "The changes signal a wider cultural change in government based on an assumption that information should be in the public domain unless there is a good reason not to—not the other way around." He went on to say: "Greater openness, accountability and transparency in Government will give people greater choice and make it easier for individuals to get more directly involved in issues that matter to them."[46]

In November 2009, Berners-Lee launched the World Wide Web Foundation in order to "advance the Web to empower humanity by launching transformative programs that build local capacity to leverage the Web as a medium for positive change."[47]

Berners-Lee is one of the pioneer voices in favour of net neutrality,[48] and has expressed the view that ISPs should supply "connectivity with no strings attached", and should neither control nor monitor the browsing activities of customers without their expressed consent.[49][50] He advocates the idea that net neutrality is a kind of human network right: "Threats to the internet, such as companies or governments that interfere with or snoop on internet traffic, compromise basic human network rights."[51] Berners-Lee participated in an open letter to the US Federal Communications Commission (FCC). He and 20 other Internet pioneers urged the FCC to cancel a vote on 14 December 2017 to uphold net neutrality. The letter was addressed to Senator Roger Wicker, Senator Brian Schatz, Representative Marsha Blackburn and Representative Michael F. Doyle.[52]

Berners-Lee joined the board of advisors of start-up State.com, based in London.[53] As of May 2012, Berners-Lee is president of the Open Data Institute,[54] which he co-founded with Nigel Shadbolt in 2012.

The Alliance for Affordable Internet (A4AI) was launched in October 2013 and Berners-Lee is leading the coalition of public and private organisations that includes Google, Facebook, Intel, and Microsoft. The A4AI seeks to make internet access more affordable so that access is broadened in the developing world, where only 31% of people are online. Berners-Lee will work with those aiming to decrease internet access prices so that they fall below the UN Broadband Commission's worldwide target of 5% of monthly income.[55]

Berners-Lee holds the founders chair in Computer Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where he heads the Decentralized Information Group and is leading Solid, a joint project with the Qatar Computing Research Institute that aims to radically change the way Web applications work today, resulting in true data ownership as well as improved privacy.[56] In October 2016, he joined the Department of Computer Science at Oxford University as a professorial research fellow[57] and as a fellow of Christ Church, one of the Oxford colleges.[58]

Personal life

Berners-Lee was married to Nancy Carlson in 1990; they had two children and divorced in 2011. In 2014, Berners-Lee married Rosemary Leith at St. James's Palace in London.[59] Leith is director of the World Wide Web Foundation and a fellow at Harvard University's Berkman Center. Previously, she was World Economic Forum Global Agenda Council Chair of the Future of Internet Security[60] and now is on the board of YouGov.[61]

Berners-Lee was raised as an Anglican, but in his youth, he turned away from religion. After he became a parent, he became a Unitarian Universalist (UU).[62] He has stated: "Like many people, I had a religious upbringing which I rejected as a teenager... Like many people, I came back to religion when we had children".[63] He and his wife wanted to teach spirituality to his children, and after hearing a Unitarian minister and visiting the UU Church, they opted for it.[64] He is an active member of that church,[65] to which he adheres because he perceives it as a tolerant and liberal belief. He has said: "I believe that much of the philosophy of life associated with many religions is much more sound than the dogma which comes along with it. So I do respect them."[63]

Distinctions

Main article: List of awards and honours received by Tim Berners-Lee

"He wove the World Wide Web and created a mass medium for the 21st century. The World Wide Web is Berners-Lee's alone. He designed it. He loosed it on the world. And he more than anyone else has fought to keep it open, nonproprietary and free."

—Tim Berners-Lee's entry in Time magazine's list of the 100 Most Important People of the 20th century, March 1999.[19]

Berners-Lee has received many awards and honours. He was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II in the 2004 New Year Honours "for services to the global development of the internet", and was invested formally on 16 July 2004.[15][16]

On 13 June 2007, he was appointed to the Order of Merit (OM), an order restricted to 24 (living) members.[66] Bestowing membership of the Order of Merit is within the personal purview of the Queen, and does not require recommendation by ministers or the Prime Minister. He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society (FRS) in 2001.[2] He has been conferred honorary degrees from a number of Universities around the world, including Manchester (his parents worked on the Manchester Mark 1 in the 1940s), Harvard and Yale.[67][68][69]

In 2012, Berners-Lee was among the British cultural icons selected by artist Sir Peter Blake to appear in a new version of his most famous artwork – the Beatles' Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band album cover – to celebrate the British cultural figures of his life that he most admires to mark his 80th birthday.[70][71]

In 2013, he was awarded the inaugural Queen Elizabeth Prize for Engineering.[72] On 4 April 2017, he received the 2016 ACM Turing Award "for inventing the World Wide Web, the first web browser, and the fundamental protocols and algorithms allowing the Web to scale".[22]

See also

References

  1. ^ abcdBERNERS-LEE, Sir Timothy (John). ukwhoswho.com. Who's Who. 2015 (online Oxford University Press ed.). A & C Black, an imprint of Bloomsbury Publishing plc. (subscription required)
  2. ^ ab"Fellowship of the Royal Society 1660–2015". London: Royal Society. Archived from the original on 15 July 2015. 
  3. ^"Sir Tim Berners-Lee joins Oxford's Department of Computer Science". University of Oxford. 
  4. ^"info.cern.ch – Tim Berners-Lee's proposal". Info.cern.ch. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  5. ^Tim Berners Lee's own reference. The exact date is unknown.
  6. ^Berners-Lee, Tim; Mark Fischetti (1999). Weaving the Web: The Original Design and Ultimate Destiny of the World Wide Web by its inventor. Britain: Orion Business. ISBN 0-7528-2090-7. 
  7. ^Berners-Lee, T. (2010). "Long Live the Web". Scientific American. 303 (6): 80–85. doi:10.1038/scientificamerican1210-80. PMID 21141362. 
  8. ^Shadbolt, N.; Berners-Lee, T. (2008). "Web science emerges". Scientific American. 299 (4): 76–81. doi:10.1038/scientificamerican1008-76. PMID 18847088. 
  9. ^Berners-Lee, T.; Hall, W.; Hendler, J.; Shadbolt, N.; Weitzner, D. (2006). "Computer Science: Enhanced: Creating a Science of the Web". Science. 313 (5788): 769–771. doi:10.1126/science.1126902. PMID 16902115. 
  10. ^"Draper Prize". Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Retrieved 25 May 2008. 
  11. ^"People". The Web Science Research Initiative. Archived from the original on 28 June 2008. Retrieved 17 January 2011. 
  12. ^"MIT Center for Collective Intelligence (homepage)". Cci.mit.edu. Retrieved 15 August 2010. 
  13. ^"MIT Center for Collective Intelligence (people)". Cci.mit.edu. Archived from the original on 11 June 2010. Retrieved 15 August 2010. 
  14. ^Bratt, Steve (29 September 2011). "Sir Tim Berners-Lee Named to the Ford Foundation Board". World Wide Foundation. Retrieved 22 August 2017. 
  15. ^ abc"Web's inventor gets a knighthood". BBC News. 31 December 2003. Retrieved 10 November 2015. 
  16. ^ ab"Creator of the web turns knight". BBC News. 16 July 2004. Retrieved 10 November 2015. 
  17. ^"Timothy Berners-Lee Elected to National Academy of Sciences". Dr. Dobb's Journal. Retrieved 9 June 2009. 
  18. ^"72 New Members Chosen By Academy" (Press release). United States National Academy of Sciences. 28 April 2009. Retrieved 17 January 2011. 
  19. ^ abQuittner, Joshua (29 March 1999). "Tim Berners Lee—Time 100 People of the Century". Time Magazine.  
  20. ^ abFriar, Karen (28 July 2012). "Sir Tim Berners-Lee stars in Olympics opening ceremony". ZDNet. Retrieved 28 July 2012. 
  21. ^ ab"A. M. Turing Award". Association for Computing Machinery. 2016. Retrieved 4 April 2017. 
  22. ^ abcd"Berners-Lee Longer Biography". World Wide Web Consortium. Retrieved 18 January 2011. 
  23. ^"Lunch with the FT: Tim Berners-Lee". Financial Times. 
  24. ^"Berners-Lee's original proposal to CERN". World Wide Web Consortium. March 1989. Retrieved 25 May 2008. 
  25. ^ abStewart, Bill. "Tim Berners-Lee, Robert Cailliau, and the World Wide Web". Retrieved 22 July 2010. 
  26. ^ abBerners-Lee, Tim. "Frequently asked questions". World Wide Web Consortium. Retrieved 22 July 2010. 
  27. ^Grossman, Wendy (15 July 1996). "All you never knew about the Net ...". The Independent. 
  28. ^Berners-Lee, Tim. "Answers for Young People". World Wide Web Consortium. Retrieved 25 May 2008. 
  29. ^"Biography and Video Interview of Timothy Berners-Lee at Academy of Achievement". Achievement.org. Archived from the original on 1 January 2012. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  30. ^"Ten Years Public Domain for the Original Web Software". CERN. Retrieved 21 July 2010. 
  31. ^Gromov, Gregory, Roads and Crossroads of Internet History, Chapter 4: Birth of the Web > 1990.
  32. ^"Tim Berners-Lee. Confirming The Exact Location Where the Web Was Invented". davidgalbraith.org. 8 July 2010. 
  33. ^"The World Wide Web project". cern.ch. Retrieved 29 March 2016. 
  34. ^"Welcome to info.cern.ch, the website of the world's first-ever web server". CERN. Retrieved 25 May 2008. 
  35. ^"World Wide Web—Archive of world's first website". World Wide Web Consortium. Retrieved 25 May 2008. 
  36. ^"World Wide Web—First mentioned on USENET". Google. 6 August 1991. Retrieved 25 May 2008. 
  37. ^"The original post to alt.hypertalk describing the WorldWideWeb Project". Google Groups. Google. 9 August 1991. Retrieved 25 May 2008. 
  38. ^"80 moments that shaped the world". British Council. Archived from the original on 30 June 2016. Retrieved 13 May 2016. 
  39. ^"Patent Policy—5 February 2004". World Wide Web Consortium. 5 February 2004. Retrieved 25 May 2008. 
  40. ^Klooster, John W., (2009), Icons of Invention: the makers of the modern world from Gutenberg to Gates, ABC-CLIO, p. 611.
  41. ^Berners-Lee, T.; Hendler, J.; Lassila, O. (2001). "The Semantic Web". Scientific American. 2841 (5): 34. doi:10.1038/scientificamerican0501-34. 
  42. ^"Tim Berners-Lee, World Wide Web inventor, to join ECS". World Wide Web Consortium. 2 December 2004. Retrieved 25 May 2008. 
  43. ^"Berners-Lee 'sorry' for slashes". BBC. 14 October 2009. Retrieved 14 October 2009. 
  44. ^"Tim Berners-Lee". World Wide Web Consortium. 10 June 2009. Retrieved 10 July 2009. 
  45. ^"Ordnance Survey offers free data access". BBC News. 1 April 2010. Retrieved 3 April 2009. 
  46. ^FAQ—World Wide Web Foundation. Retrieved 18 January 2011.
  47. ^Ghosh, Pallab (15 September 2008). "Web creator rejects net tracking". BBC. Retrieved 15 September 2008.  
  48. ^Cellan-Jones, Rory (March 2008). "Web creator rejects net tracking". BBC. Retrieved 25 May 2008.  
  49. ^Adams, Stephen (March 2008). "Web inventor's warning on spy software". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 25 May 2008.  
  50. ^Berners, Tim (December 2010). "Long Live the Web: A Call for Continued Open Standards and Neutrality". Scientific American. Retrieved 21 December 2011. 
  51. ^"Vint Cerf, Tim Berners-Lee, and 19 other technologists pen letter asking FCC to save net neutrality". VB News. Retrieved 14 December 2017
  52. ^"State.com/about/people". Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 9 September 2013. 
  53. ^Computing, Government (23 May 2012). "Government commits £10m to Open Data Institute". The Guardian. 
  54. ^Gibbs, Samuel (7 October 2013). "Sir Tim Berners-Lee and Google lead coalition for cheaper internet". The Guardian. Retrieved 8 October 2013. 
  55. ^Weinberger, David, "How the father of the World Wide Web plans to reclaim it from Facebook and Google". Digital Trends, 10 August 2016. Retrieved 31 October 2016.
  56. ^"Sir Tim Berners-Lee joins Oxford's Department of Computer Science". UK: University of Oxford. 27 October 2016. 
  57. ^"Sir Tim Berners-Lee joins Oxford's Department of Computer Science and Christ Church". UK: Christ Church, Oxford. 27 October 2016. Retrieved 14 November 2016. 
  58. ^
This NeXT Computer was used by Berners-Lee at CERN and became the world's first web server
Tim Berners-Lee at the Home Office, London, on 11 March 2010
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