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The Three Generations of the Web
The first generation of the World Wide Web was mostly only for reading. People could use the web to read about businesses through online brochures and catalogs they offered somewhat like advertisements in newspapers. The focus of websites was to get information out to people. These websites were not interactive at all. “Core protocols of Web 1.0 were HTTP, HTML, and URL.” (Sareh Aghaei)
The second generation of the World Wide Web’s main goal was to create more of a sense of community. People could now share information online and interact more with websites. “Web 2.0 basically refers to the transition from static HTML Web pages to a more dynamic Web that is more organized and is based on serving Web applications to users.” (Beal, Web 2.0) New things introduced in Web 2.0 included blogs, wikis, tags, RSS (Really Simple Syndication), and more.
“John Markoff of the New York Times suggested Web 3.0 as the third generation of the web in 2006.” (Sareh Aghaei) The main point of Web 3.0 is to combine and analyze data from different data sets across the Web to obtain new information. This Web form tries to make the World Wide Web readable by not only people, but machines as well. Web 3.0 can access internet on mobile devices, stream live videos, improve personal data management, enhance customer satisfaction, and simulate real world situations.
Reading & Writing
Reading, Writing, Streaming
Advertisement & Conversation
Advertisement, Conversation, & Video Chat
100 Million Global Internet Users
Approximately 1 Billion Global Internet Users
Somewhere over 2 Billion Global Internet Users
Beal, Vangie. "Web 2.0." n.d.
—. "Web 2.0." n.d.
Sareh Aghaei, Mohammad Ali Nematbakhsh, and Hadi Khosravi Farsani. "Evolution of the World Wide Web: From Web 1.0 to Web 4.0." International Journal of Web & Semantic Technology (IJWesT) (2012): 5.
The Evolving WebOctober 13, 2016