Tuesday, September 29, 2009
He was Born on 1985/02/05
His Full name is Cristiano Ronaldo dos Santos Aveiro
His birth place is Funchal, Madeira, Portuga
His Height is 1.85 m (6 ft 1 in)
His position in play isRight/Left Winger, Forward
He has nickname that is Ronaldo, CR7, Ronnie, Rocket Ronaldo
Wife / girlfriend:Carolina Patrocinio
He lives in Manchester, Cheschire.
he is highest salaried teenager in uk
he was called and appointed for european athletics football in the year 2004
he was signed by sporting port metropolis united in aug 03 for an amount of 12240000 pounds
he also came in suzuki advertiseent
he has Ferrari 435
his t-shirt is number 17 for portugal matches
Wednesday, September 9, 2009
hOw popular websites looked when they launched
1. google.com - launched in 1996
2. facebook.com - launched in 2004
3. myspace.com - launched in 2003
4. yahoo.com - launched in 1994
5. youtube.com - launched in 2005
6. wikipedia.org - launched in 2001
7. msn.com - launched in 1995
8. apple.com - launched in 1987 (screenshot from 1996)
9. drudgereport.com - launched in 1997
10. amazon.com - launched in 1995
11. twitter.com - launched in 2006
12. whitehouse.gov - launched in 1994
13. craigslist.org - launched in 1995
14. nytimes.com - launched in 1995
15. news.bbc.co.uk - launched in 1997
16. dell.com - launched in 1996
17. friendsreunited.com - launched in 2000
18. telegraph.co.uk - launched in 1994
19. blogger.com - launched in 1999
20. flickr.com - launched in 2004
Thursday, September 3, 2009
The 'Internet' turned 40 today. It may sound strange, but today it is quite impossible to think of world without the 'World Wide Web'.
On Sept 2, 1969, around about 20 people gathered in a lab at the University of California, Los Angeles and two bulky computers were used to pass test data through a 15-foot gray cable. That was the beginning of the Internet. Now, 40 years later, we take a look at the Internet timeline.
Key milestones in the development and growth of the Internet
1969: On September 2, two computers at University of California, Los Angeles, exchange meaningless data in first test of Arpanet, an experimental military network. The first connection between two sites UCLA and the Stanford Research Institute in Menlo Park, California takes place on October 29, though the network crashes after the first two letters of the word "logon." UC Santa Barbara and University of Utah later join.
1970: Arpanet gets first East Coast node, at Bolt, Beranek and Newman in Cambridge, Mass.
1972:Ray Tomlinson brings e-mail to the network, choosing "at" symbol as way to specify e-mail addresses belonging to other systems.
1973:Arpanet gets first international nodes, in England and Norway.
1974:Vint Cerf and Bob Kahn develop communications technique called TCP, allowing multiple networks to understand one another, creating a true Internet. Concept later splits into TCP/IP before formal adoption on January 1, 1983.
1983:Domain name system is proposed. Creation of suffixes such as ".com," ''.gov" and ".edu" comes a year later.
1988: One of the first Internet worms, Morris, cripples thousands of computers.
1989:Quantum Computer Services, now AOL, introduces America Online service for Macintosh and Apple II computers, beginning an expansion that would connect nearly 27 million Americans online by 2002.
1990:Tim Berners-Lee creates the World Wide Web while developing ways to control computers remotely at CERN, the European Organization for Nuclear Research.
1993:Marc Andreessen and colleagues at University of Illinois create Mosaic, the first Web browser to combine graphics and text on a single page, opening the Web to the world with software that is easy to use.
1994:Andreessen and others on the Mosaic team form a company to develop the first commercial Web browser, Netscape, piquing the interest of Microsoft Corp. and other developers who would tap the Web's commerce potential. Two immigration lawyers introduce the world to spam, advertising their green card lottery services.
1995:Amazon.com Inc. opens its virtual doors.
1996: Passage of US law curbing pornography online. Although key provisions are later struck down as unconstitutional, one that remains protects online services from liability for their users' conduct, allowing information and misinformation to thrive.