Did Bill Gates invent the internet

 No.. The internet was developed by DARPA(Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency). Bill Gates aided invent MS-DOS, which later industrialized into the Windows OS. What made Bill Gates so effective was not only was he a techie.. But he was also a decent business man..

Bill Gates made a system to operate computers that are still used extensively today. Microsoft Disk Operating System (MS-DOS) was a system that endorsed average users to use a computer. When Windows monitored, the computer became a conjoint household item.

The Internet created as a program by the Department of Defense. It began as ARPA Net, but finally evolved into what we currently call the internet.

And here’s the punchline: Gates isn’t talking around the Internet at all. For all of the speech marks above, I’ve introduced the word “Internet” anywhere Gates says “CD-ROM.” (I’ve also made a few additional subtle edits. For example, what Gates initially said was: “We really trust we’re going to have CD-ROM machines in each car and every house. And when you go to a novel area of the country, you’re going to stick that slight disk in there and pan around…”) Of course, CD-ROM twisted out to be one of the strangest lanes in the history of technology, a format that looked like it might become a enduring art form for about five years, only to be totally forgotten. And Gates wasn’t alone.

The detail that we interact with maximum of our content online is a fact that very few prophets of any kind could have foretold two decades ago, & it’s dated a lot of otherwise perceptive science fiction and futurist speculation. Endless Jest, for example, is massively perceptive about how we deal with entertaining and the media except for the fact that all of the characters are still watching containers on television, with the newest titles delivered by mail.

But I’d prefer to emphasis on the details that Gates got right. He was mistaken about the medium, but in terms of how users would interact with info, and how it would change each aspect of our lives, he was remarkably prescient. And there’s a lesson here for all of us. It’s difficult to predict how people are going to read and familiarity stories over the next few periods, and it’s likely that such novelties as electronic books—or at least the devices we use to read them are going to seem pathetically dated in retrospect. But it’s safe to say that excessive content will remain vital, no matter what its delivery device might be.

That’s true of books, of movies, and of any other form of info or entertainment. As a writer, I’m functioning in a landscape that looks, on the surface, to be changing quickly, as publishing companies consolidate, bookstore chains close, & physical books themselves seem progressively endangered. And all any of us can do is stay to refine the skills that have managed to live every change in media, even if the shape they take is rather that none of us, not even Bill Gates, can foresee.