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Here's a proposal for a new paragraph opening up for History ...In the 1980s the BITNET had an instant messaging function called MSG. The NAMES facility would allow to assign nicknames to people and also a function to poll the presence of a person was available.This article is within the scope of Wiki Project Internet culture, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of internet culture on Wikipedia. Not only does this section have abosultly no cited sources, but that is just factually wrong.If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks. — Oz the Great and Powerful (talk) , 19 April 2013 (UTC) the westick is --22.214.171.124 (talk) , 6 March 2012 (UTC)hoppalong casity 18469362 code funk shite bleaping most pid ahe Bold text:==AIM is not proprietary anymore.Maybe this technical dilemma is of interest, but what probably could use some mentioning is when the IM terminus actually arose.The history paragraph only let's you presume it came with AIM.Several years passed before a small company in Israel started a service called ICQ.
These numbers are outdated numbers, but it was probably more accurate (at the time) than the list on here.
This would throw ICQ and jabber out and leave IRC, gale and PSYC as the only true chatsystems which do not just do instant messaging. Perhaps these should be excluded from the focus of this article, which is mostly a discussion of the "text" instant messaging function.
Still it is popular thinking that IM technology is one-to-one but as I pointed out in that document, you just can't make a one-to-one technology that works without solving many-to-many problems like presence information.
Bufflo , 7 January 2007 (UTC) Recently, many instant messaging services have begun to offer video conferencing features, Voice Over IP (Vo IP), and web Whenever one of my "AIM kiddie" cousins use my laptop in my car (I got EVDO) and wanna chit-chat with their friends, I have them quickly log-into their account from the web - I think it's the most known site for multi-client web-based chatting.
Advantages are obvious: - no need to junk my pc with temp software - quick - bypass install restrictions say on library/internet cafe pc's Whatcha smart fellows think? -- Ashley VH , 26 November 2006 (UTC) Not sure if it is relevant, but there was a User Interface writen and in use across the Coventry Poly mainframe network in 1985, called Newt, it had lots of the features you see now, screen names in particular.
The reason why it worked was because people were always at the same IP addresses (or hosts in the case of BITNET).