Introduction to the Internet Connie Dalrymple. Internet History. First fully programmable computer was the Z1 made by Konrad Zuse in Berlin in the 1930s. It was destroyed during WWII The photo shows Zuse with a recreation of the Z1 he made In the 1980s. Source: Wikipedia.
recreation of the Z1 he made
In the 1980s.
Clicking either e will open up Internet Explorer, one of the most used programs for browsing the Internet
Takes you to your home page
Favorites – allows you to store a list of your favorite web pages so you can revisit them easily
Tools – printing, saving, setting the home page, and zooming (makes print bigger or smaller)
Click here to send IE to the system tray at the bottom of the screen, allowing you to put IE on hold and use other programs.
Click here to make IE larger or smaller. If you make it smaller, you can have two different programs viewable at the same time.
Click here to close down the IE program entirely.
In addition, you can use the arrow keys on the keyboard to move up and down and from side to side on a page.
Clicking arrows allows you to move up and down on the page
Clicking arrows allows you to move from side to side on the page
Forward button lets you revisit pages you visited after the one currently displayed.
Reload button allows you to reload the current page if there are problems with the way it is displaying.
Back button lets you revisit pages you visited before the one currently displayed.
This is the address bar. It shows web address of the page you are currently viewing. If you click in this box, you can type in a different address of a page you’d like to visit.
These represent all of the web sites you have open at one time. You can be checking your e-mail, shopping on Amazon.com, paying your bills, and checking the weather on different web sites all at the same time. To open yet another web site, click on the blank tab at the top right.
Click in the search bar and type in the following: nys healthcare exchange
Then hit enter
First few results are at top because they’ve paid to be there.
Read brief results and addresses to decide which to choose for more information.
The I appears when you mouse over text you can read. The arrow appears over images and blank space. The hand appears where there is something you can click on to find more information.
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