Friday, August 31, 2018

#InternetHistory #WWW

#InternetHistory #WWW

The Advanced Research Projects Agency Network (ARPANET) was an early packet switching network and the first network to implement the protocol suite TCP/IP. Both technologies became the technical foundation of the Internet. The ARPANET was initially funded by the Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA) of the United States Department of Defense

"Advanced Research Projects Agency Network" = 3659 (Jewish) 511th prime number

"Advanced Research Projects Agency Network" = 137 (Chaldean)
"United States Department of Defense" = 137 (Chaldean)

"United States Department of Defense" = 127 (Full Reduction)
"Scottish Rite of Freemasonry" = 127 (Full Reduction)

"United States Department of Defense" = 1111 (Primes)

"ARPANET" = 30 (Full Reduction)
"login" = 30 (Full Reduction)
"birth" = 30 (Full Reduction)

 The first ARPANET link was established between the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) and the Stanford Research Institute at 22:30 hours on October 29, 1969.
22:30 hours = 223
October 29 is the 302nd day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. There are 63 days remaining.
Wed, 29 October 1969 = 17th of Cheshvan, 5730
י״ז בְּחֶשְׁוָן תש״ל
"י״ז בְּחֶשְׁוָן תש״ל" = 42 (Hebrew Reduction)
"י״ז בְּחֶשְׁוָן תש״ל" = 123 (Hebrew Ordinal)
"י״ז בְּחֶשְׁוָן תש״ל" = 1113 (Hebrew Gematria)
"י״ז בְּחֶשְׁוָן תש״ל" = 1763 (Hebrew Soffits)
Parashat Vayera (in Diaspora)
"X.XXIX.MCMLXIX" = 203 (English Ordinal)
"X.XXIX.MCMLXIX" = 623 (Satanic)

"We set up a telephone connection between us and the guys at SRI ...", Kleinrock ... said in an interview: "We typed the L and we asked on the phone,

"Do you see the L?"
"Yes, we see the L," came the response.
We typed the O, and we asked, "Do you see the O."
"Yes, we see the O."
Then we typed the G, and the system crashed ...
Yet a revolution had begun" ....

"Do you see the L"
"Yes, we see the L"
"Do you see the O"
"Yes, we see the O"

""Do you see the L" "Yes, we see the L" "Do you see the O" "Yes, we see the O"" = 616 (English Ordinal)
(sum 1440)

The first successful message on the ARPANET was sent by UCLA student programmer Charley Kline, at 10:30 pm PST on 29 October 1969 (6:30 UTC on 30 October 1969), from Boelter Hall 3420. Kline transmitted from the university's SDS Sigma 7 Host computer to the Stanford Research Institute's SDS 940 Host computer. The message text was the word login; on an earlier attempt the l and the o letters were transmitted, but the system then crashed. Hence, the literal first message over the ARPANET was lo. About an hour later, after the programmers repaired the code that caused the crash, the SDS Sigma 7 computer effected a full login. The first permanent ARPANET link was established on 21 November 1969, between the IMP at UCLA and the IMP at the Stanford Research Institute. By 5 December 1969, the entire four-node network was established.

"lo" = 369 (Squares)
"lo" = 369 (Reverse Squares)

"login" = 30 (Full Reduction)
"ARPANET" = 30 (Full Reduction)
"birth" = 30 (Full Reduction)

"SDS Sigma 7" = 58 (Jewish Reduction)

The first permanent ARPANET link was established on 21 November 1969

"login" = 57 (English Ordinal)
"login" = 30 (Full Reduction)
"ARPANET" = 30 (Full Reduction)
"birth" = 30 (Full Reduction)

Fri, 21 November 1969 = 11th of Kislev, 5730
י״א בְּכִסְלֵו תש״ל
"י״א בְּכִסְלֵו תש״ל" = 31 (Hebrew Reduction)11th prime
"י״א בְּכִסְלֵו תש״ל" = 112 (Hebrew Ordinal)
"י״א בְּכִסְלֵו תש״ל" = 859(Hebrew Gematria) (Duo 1221)
"21st November 1969" = 511 (Satanic)
"11th of Kislev, 5730" = 144 (English Ordinal)

By 5 December 1969, the entire four-node network was established

"internet" = 105 (English Ordinal)

In the wake of the decommissioning of the ARPANET on 28 February 1990, Vinton Cerf wrote the following lamentation, entitled "Requiem of the ARPANET":

It was the first, and being first, was best,
but now we lay it down to ever rest.
Now pause with me a moment, shed some tears.
For auld lang syne, for love, for years and years
of faithful service, duty done, I weep.
Lay down thy packet, now, O friend, and sleep.
-Vinton Cerf


Senator Albert Gore, Jr. authored the High Performance Computing and Communication Act of 1991, commonly referred to as "The Gore Bill", after hearing the 1988 concept for a National Research Network submitted to Congress by a group chaired by Leonard Kleinrock. The bill was passed on 9 December 1991 and led to the National Information Infrastructure (NII) which Al Gore called the information superhighway.

"information superhighway" = 1099 (Satanic)

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