In 1993, the National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA), a unit of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, released NCSA Mosaic, the first popular graphical Web browser, which played an important part in expanding the growth of the nascent World Wide Web beyond the NeXTSTEP niche where the World Wide Web had formed three years earlier. In 1994, a company called Mosaic Communications was founded in Mountain View, California and employed many of the original NCSA Mosaic authors to create Mosaic Netscape. However, it intentionally shared no code with NCSA Mosaic. The internal codename for the company’s browser was Mozilla, a portmanteau of “Mosaic and Godzilla". The first version of the Web browser, Mosaic Netscape 0.9, was released in late 1994. Within four months it had already taken three-quarters of the browser market and became the main web browser for the 1990s. To avoid trademark ownership problems with the NCSA, the browser was subsequently renamed Netscape Navigator in the same year, and the company took the name Netscape Communications. Netscape Communications realized that the Web needed to become more dynamic. Marc Andreessen, the founder of the company, believed that HTML needed a “glue language" that was easy to use by Web designers and part-time programmers to assemble components such as images and plugins, where the code could be written directly in the Web page markup.
- No compiler or Interpreter is required
- Interpreted Language
- Make Web Pages Interactive
- Provides Rich Frameworks
- Visual Effects
- Server-Side Programming
- Used To Develop Video Games
We helped Top University or college like UPTU, RGPV and PSIT.
Our Trainers having more than 4+ Working experience in Security Domain.
Successfully Conducted more than 100 workshops and Seminars.
Trained more 10000+ Students and Professional with in India and Outside too.
Trainers Having International Training Experience more than 400 Hours (at Africa).
Trainer are Enlisted in Hall of fame of Facebook, Google, Microsoft, Apple etc.