National Center for Supercomputing Applications

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National Center for Supercomputing Applications

(body, World-Wide Web)
(NCSA) The birthplace of the first version of the Mosaic World-Wide Web browser.

Address: Urbana, IL, USA.

http://ncsa.uiuc.edu/.

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University partners include California Institute of Technology, Georgia Tech, Howard University, Jackson State University, Mississippi State University, North Carolina Supercomputer Center, Ohio State University, Rice University, Syracuse, the University of Tennessee, and the National Center for Supercomputer Applications at the University of Illinois.
Then in 1985, he established the National Center for Supercomputer Applications, the organization that later contributed to the birth of the commercial Internet and the Web browser.
National Center for Supercomputer Applications in Urbana, Illinois, for Mosaic for the Macintosh, the crossover application that has helped to spur interest in the Internet for many commercial and non-commercial users.
The technology behind CoolSavings was developed over the course of a year near the Champaign-Urbana campus of the University of Illinois and the National Center for Supercomputer Applications, where Web technology was born.
The five-year, $50-million agreement ties together the Pittsburgh and San Diego Supercomputing Centers; the Cornell Theory Center; the National Center for Supercomputer Applications in Urbana, Illinois; and the national Center for Atmospheric Research in Colorado.
Larry Smarr at the National Center for Supercomputer Applications at the University of Illinois.
The vBNS will tie together the Pittsburgh and San Diego Supercomputing Centers; the Cornell Theory Center, the National Center for Supercomputer Applications in Urbana, Illinois; and the National Center for Atmospheric Research in Colorado.
AT&T is involved in one of these networks, BLANCA, which builds upon the Experimental University Network (XUNET), which has been in place since 1986 and now links Bell Labs, Murray Hill, with the National Center for Supercomputer Applications and the University of Illinois, both in Urbana-Champagne, the University of California, in Berkeley, and the University of Wisconsin, in Madison.

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