However, the World Wide Web or the Web is only one of a large number of Internet services.
The Web is a collection of interconnected documents (web pages) and other web resources, linked by hyperlinks and URLs.
In common use and the media, it is often erroneously not capitalized, viz. Some guides specify that the word should be capitalized when used as a noun, but not capitalized when used as an adjective.
European developers were concerned with developing the X.25 networks.
Notable exceptions were the Norwegian Seismic Array (NORSAR) in June 1973, followed in 1973 by Sweden with satellite links to the Tanum Earth Station and Peter T.
By the late 2000s, its services and technologies had been incorporated into virtually every aspect of everyday life.
Most traditional communications media, including telephony, radio, television, paper mail and newspapers are being reshaped, redefined, or even bypassed by the Internet, giving birth to new services such as email, Internet telephony, Internet television, online music, digital newspapers, and video streaming websites.
The Internet has no centralized governance in either technological implementation or policies for access and usage; each constituent network sets its own policies.
Only the overreaching definitions of the two principal name spaces in the Internet, the Internet Protocol address (IP address) space and the Domain Name System (DNS), are directed by a maintainer organization, the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN).
As another point of comparison, Hypertext Transfer Protocol, or HTTP, is the language used on the Web for information transfer, yet it is just one of many languages or protocols that can be used for communication on the Internet.
ARPANET development began with two network nodes which were interconnected between the Network Measurement Center at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) Henry Samueli School of Engineering and Applied Science directed by Leonard Kleinrock, and the NLS system at SRI International (SRI) by Douglas Engelbart in Menlo Park, California, on 29 October 1969.
The third site was the Culler-Fried Interactive Mathematics Center at the University of California, Santa Barbara, followed by the University of Utah Graphics Department.
In an early sign of future growth, fifteen sites were connected to the young ARPANET by the end of 1971.
An earlier questioner asked how metal blades in wet shavers lost their sharpness so easily on human hair.