The history of blogging [1] begins with various digital predecessors, even if the word “blog” did not exist until the late 1990s. Digital communities existed before “blogging” became popular. Examples include Usenet, for-profit websites like GENIE, BiX, and the early version of CompuServe, e-mail groups, and bulletin board systems (BBS). In the 1990s, “threads” were used to generate ongoing dialogues in Internet forum software like WebEx. On a figurative “corkboard,” threads serve as topical linkages between messages. Blogging has been compared by some to the mid-20th century mass observation effort.

Contents \s1 1983–1993\s2 1994–2001

2003–2004; 2004–2013; 2014 and Later; 6 References

The main serial medium mentioned in the initial description of the Internet was Usenet.
[Reference needed] It includes the moderated newsgroup, which allowed one person or a small group to control all posting in a newsgroup. The majority of these newsgroups were merely moderated discussion boards, but in late 1983[4] Brian E. Redman founded, named after, and oversaw mod.ber, where he and a small group of collaborators frequently posted summaries of noteworthy posts and threads appearing elsewhere on the internet. [4] Rec.humor.funny, a moderator-controlled newsgroup, was established on August 7, 1987 (rec.humor.funny via Google Groups). [4] The group is still online, although there haven’t been any jokes submitted in more than five years.

Tim Berners-Lee first used the term “World Wide Web” in the early 1990s, and

Article focus: Online diary
The online journal, where people would maintain a running chronicle of their personal life, gave rise to the current blog. The majority of these writers identified as diarists, journalists, or journalers. Some of them identified as “escribitionists”. Members of the online journaling community were a part of the Open Pages webring. One of the early bloggers is generally regarded as Justin Hall, who started his eleven-year personal blogging career in 1994 as a Swarthmore College student[5], together with Jerry Pournelle. [6] Another pioneering blog was Wearable Wireless Webcam, a text, video, and image-based online shared journal of a person’s private life that was broadcast live from a wearable computer and EyeTap device to a website in 1994. This semi-automated blogging technique combines text and live video

Launched in October 1998, Open Diary quickly grew to hundreds of online journals. As the first blog community where readers may remark on the blog entries of other writers, Open Diary invented the reader comment.
In September 1997, SlashDot, a still-famous site for tech “nerds,” was founded.
A well-known blogger named Brad Fitzpatrick launched LiveJournal in March 1999.

As a simpler alternative to maintaining a “news page” on a website, Andrew Smales launched in July 1999. He then launched DiaryLand in September 1999, concentrating more on a community for those who keep personal diaries.

[19]Onclave, a blogging and syndication platform that was based on Dave Winer’s Frontier, was founded by Drew Peloso and Steven Hatch in late 1999.
Blogger Traciy Curry-Reyes launched the website Movies Based on True Stories Database in the year 2000. The location

2014 and Beyond [edit]Even while it was agreed that what would come next would share a lot of the same DNA as the blog, the development of social media and the speed at which people responded to uploaded content led to an increase in pronouncements of the blog’s demise.
[25] A growing number of people have been claiming that blogs are no longer relevant,[26] yet others have continued to recognise their usefulness, as was the case in 2016 when the. domain name was introduced. Blogging, depending on how one defines the term, is still very much alive and thriving in 2019. According to estimates, there are 500 million or more blogs or sites that resemble blogs worldwide[27], including dormant websites. Since not all platforms opt to make their statistics available to the public, the number of blogs on

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