The terminal IMP for the ARPA computer network

@inproceedings{Ornstein1971TheTI,
  title={The terminal IMP for the ARPA computer network},
  author={Severo M. Ornstein and Frank E. Heart and William R. Crowther and Hawley K. Rising and S. B. Russell and A. Michel},
  booktitle={AFIPS '72 (Spring)},
  year={1971}
}
A little over three years ago the Advanced Research Projects Agency of the Department of Defense (ARPA) began implementation of an entirely new venture in computer communications: a network that would allow for the interconnection, via common-carrier circuits, of dissimilar computers at widely separated, ARPA-sponsored research centers. This network, which has come to be known as the ARPA Network, presently includes approximately 20 nodes and is steadily growing. Major goals of the network are… 
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References

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The ARPA Network will initially interconnect many dissimilar computers at ten ARPA-supported research centers with 50-kilobit common-carrier circuits, but the network may be extended to include many other locations and circuits of higher bandwidth.
HOST-HOST communication protocol in the ARPA network
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The Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA) Computer Network (hereafter referred to as the "ARPA network") is one of the most ambitious computer networks attempted to date, but no one node is in control of the network.
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It is now appropriate to review the development of protocols which have been constructed to promote particular substantive uses of the ARPANET, namely function-oriented protocols.
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The ARPA Network will provide store-and-forward communication paths between a set of computer centers distributed across the continental United States. The message handling tasks at each node in the
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In this paper we discuss flow control in a resource-sharing computer network (1). The network resources consist of a set of inhomogeneous computers called Hosts that are geographically distributed
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The Seventies are here and so are computer networks! The time sharing industry dominated the Sixties and it appears that computer networks will play a similar role in the Seventies. The need has now
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An overview of the need for a computer network, the requirements of a computer communication system, a description of the properties of the communication system chosen, and the potential uses of such a network are described.
KAHN Terminal access to the ARPA computer network Courant Computer Symposium 3 Computer Networks Courant Institute New York November 1970—Proceedings to be published by
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