The New Information Revolution: A Reference Handbook
The personal computer age had been upon us just a few years when a new development changed everything: the Internet. Now people around the world could use their computers to link up with one another as well as with libraries, businesses, and schools - virtually any individual or place that had a computer. The new information revolution had begun, and, along with it, a host of social issues from cyberporn to educational access. This comprehensive, up-to-date volume provides readers with an in-depth discussion of the origin and development of this revolution, from the telegraph to JAVA, and all of the social issues accompanying the new technologies. It provides a detailed introduction; a chronology; biographical sketches of key figures; charts, graphs, documents, and quotations; a directory of organizations; extensive lists of print and nonprint resources, including World Wide Web sites; a glossary; and an index. Readers of all kinds - including students, academics, and general readers, from computer illiterates to "netizens" - will find this handbook an essential resource for research and informational reading.
7 pages matching ARPAnet in this book
Results 1-3 of 7
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
7 other sections not shown
Amendment America Online American ARPAnet Association basic broadcast browser cable Center commercial Communications Decency Act companies computer-mediated communication connected Corporation Cost create cyberspace e-mail Electronic Frontier Foundation Esther Dyson federal freedom George Gilder global includes individual industry Information Infrastructure Advisory information is available Information Revolution Information Superhighway information technology Infrastructure Advisory Council Institute intellectual property interactive Internet issues John Perry Barlow Kapor legislative Library magazine manifesto ment Microsoft multimedia National Information Infrastructure Netizens newsletter NIIAC nology organization ownership P.O. Box president protected protocol published regulation School Science Second Wave society spectrum speech subscribe tech telecommunications telephone television Third Wave tion University users virtual Washington World Wide World Wide Web York