The world's first website has just celebrated a milestone -- its 25th birthday.
On December 20 1990, British physicist Sir Tim Berners Lee hosted the site on his NeXt computer while working at CERN - the European Organisation for Nuclear Research.
He first invented the idea in 1989 as a way for scientists to share information.
The site, which looks nothing like the internet we have all come to know and love today, opens with simple explanation about the project.
"The WorldWideWeb (W3) is a wide-area hypermedia information retrieval initiative aiming to give universal access to a large universe of documents."
Among the list of hyperlinks on the page, are people involved in the project as well as how to access other documents and set up a server.
When Sir Tim first pitched his idea for the World Wide Web, his boss reportedly described it as "vague but exciting."
We have obviously come a long way since then and the Internet has aged rather beautifully.
In 2014, more than one billion websites were registered.