— Geoffrey Dorne (@GeoffreyDorne) August 29, 2016
Présentées par Julien Goetz.
60/70’s : l’écho psychédélique du bout des tuyaux
70/80’s : cowboys nomades, astragale et feux de camps électriques
Les années 1990 : Un Web et des bulles
Les années 2000 : sous les pop-up, l’indépendance
Un Internet à la dérive. Des internets en résistance
How the Internet Became Commercial:
Innovation, Privatization, and the Birth of a New Network
Princeton University Press, 2015.
In less than a decade, the Internet went from being a series of loosely connected networks used by universities and the military to the powerful commercial engine it is today. This book describes how many of the key innovations that made this possible came from entrepreneurs and iconoclasts who were outside the mainstream—and how the commercialization of the Internet was by no means a foregone conclusion at its outset.
Shane Greenstein traces the evolution of the Internet from government ownership to privatization to the commercial Internet we know today. This is a story of innovation from the edges. Greenstein shows how mainstream service providers that had traditionally been leaders in the old-market economy became threatened by innovations from industry outsiders who saw economic opportunities where others didn’t—and how these mainstream firms had no choice but to innovate themselves. New models were tried: some succeeded, some failed. Commercial markets turned innovations into valuable products and services as the Internet evolved in those markets. New business processes had to be created from scratch as a network originally intended for research and military defense had to deal with network interconnectivity, the needs of commercial users, and a host of challenges with implementing innovative new services.
How the Internet Became Commercial demonstrates how, without any central authority, a unique and vibrant interplay between government and private industry transformed the Internet.
Shane Greenstein is the MBA Class of 1957 Professor of Business Administration and cochair of the Digital Initiative at Harvard Business School, and codirector of the program on the economics of digitization at the National Bureau of Economic Research. His books include Diamonds Are Forever, Computers Are Not and Standards and Public Policy.
Extrait d’un documentaire sur l’histoire de Mosaic et des navigateurs Netscape avec les témoignages de ceux qui les ont conçus.
En mai nous avions attiré votre attention sur la chanson “l’Internet de l’époque” : Norman parodie l’Internet et le Web d’avant … Une journée type sur Internet fin 90 pouvait aussi ressembler à cela :