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90’s Technology: you don’t think it could be invented in ’90s

 

Hubble telescope (1990) :

It was not the first space telescope, but it is one of the largest and most versatile, well known both as a vital research tool and as a public relations boon for astronomy. And most   It has recorded some of the most detailed visible light images, allowing a deep view into space. Many Hubble observations have led to breakthroughs in astrophysics, such as determining the rate of expansion of the universe. It’s Mission duration was elapsed 30 years, 7 months, 28 days. The telescope was still operating as of April 24, 2020, its 30th anniversary, and could last until 2030–2040.[4] One successor to the Hubble telescope is the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) which is scheduled to be launched in

Adobe Photoshop

Adobe Photoshop (1990) :

Fascinated by technology and art, brothers Thomas and John Knoll noticed the lack of photo-editing features on computers and decided to code some of their own. After years of development in the late 1980s, the Knoll brothers sought investors and eventually caught the attention of Adobe. With Adobe’s investment and help from its staff, Photoshop 1.0 was put on the market in February 1990.

Linux (1991

Linux (1991) :

In 1991, Linus Torvalds was in his second year at the University of Helsinki when he began developing the industry-changing open source operating system Linux. He originally set out to build a new operating system for his Intel PC, but Torvalds ended up creating one of biggest platforms for internet companies such as Google, Amazon, Facebook and Twitter. though it was created in 90’s century but it has a vital role in our modern period. and present technology’s development can’t be imagined with out Linux.

AMAZON FOUNDED

AMAZON FOUNDED (1994) :

At the time of its founding back in 1994, no one could have know that Amazon would become one of the world’s most innovative companies. Then, it was a source for books.

Today, it’s at the core of the cloud movement, has played a primary role in killing off retail (or at least beating retailers who weren’t on their best game), has revolutionized digital books, transformed product availability and delivery, created an AI that lives in our homes, and has become a prime producer of top-tier original video content.

JavaScript

JavaScript :

JavaScript is the most important invention of today invented in the 90’s century. JavaScript is one of the core technologies of the World Wide Web.[8] JavaScript enables interactive web pages and is an essential part of web applications. The vast majority of websites use it for client-side page behavior, and all major web browsers have a dedicated JavaScript engine to execute it.

Sony PlayStation

Sony PlayStation (1994) :

On Dec. 3, 1994, Sony released the first PlayStation in Japan. The Playstation, which retailed for 37,000 yen (about $387), skyrocketed in popularity and was considered Sony’s most important product since the Walkman. It launched in the U.S. in September 1995 and saw instant success.

DVD

DVD (1996) :

Replacing VHS, DVD (short for “digital video disk”) was developed in 1995 and put on the market in 1996. And accompanying the DVD was the world’s first DVD player, the Toshiba SD-3000. No single company or person can be credited for the invention of the DVD — variations were created by a number of different tech firms and they each came to agree on one format, thus avoiding a repeat of the VHS and Betamax competition.

Google

Google (1998) :

Google co-founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin met in 1995 at Stanford University. By 1996, the two were writing a program for a search engine called Backrub — and after Backrub’s success, Brin and Page registered domain name Google.com in 1997. They went on to develop what would be the world’s largest search engine of all time in their friend Susan Wojcicki’s garage, and Google was officially incorporated in September of 1998.

iMac

iMac (1998) :

iMac is a family of all-in-one Macintosh desktop computers designed and built by Apple Inc. It has been the primary part of Apple’s consumer desktop offerings since its debut in August 1998, and has evolved through seven distinct forms.

From the front, it looks like a small pastel TV and features a 15-inch screen, 33Kbps modem and support for Universal Serial Bus (USB) devices. It also has built-in Ethernet and other online-savvy technology and includes a 233MHz G3 processor, infrared support and stereo speakers.

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