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Apple Internet Server Solution

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#1
[www].se [ftp].se [mirror].us
AISS.dmg_.zip (45.74 MB)
For System 7.0 - 7.6
#2
[www].se [ftp].se [mirror].us
ais-solution.sit (45.54 MB)
For System 7.0 - 7.6

The Apple Internet Server Solution (AISS) is a software package that included a server application, WebSTAR 1.0, and some tools for HTML, scripts, and a web browser, Netscape Navigator 1.1.

WebSTAR 1.0 (formerly MacHTTP 3.0)
the most widely used Mac-OS-based Web server system, provides the software necessary to serve your documents on the internet.

Netscape Navigator 1.1 lets you browse materials on your server and on the internet and it also gives you a reader's view of the pages you produce.

BBEdit 3.1 is a reliable and straightforward tool for producing documents in HTML-the standard language for Web pages.

Adobe Acrobat Pro produces documents in Portable Document Format (PDF) for greater control over page appearance than HTML allows, while maintaining the hypertext link facilities users expect.

AppleSearch 1.5 is an easy-to-use tool for creating searchable databases of unstructured information (such a reports, journal articles, or correspondence) on your Web server.

WebMap is a program for creating clickable maps. These maps, which ar graphics containing hypertext links, are a great way to condense information into graphical form.

CGIs (Common Gateway Interfaces) are easy-to-use programs that let you connect a wide variety of software to your WebSTAR server. The CD-ROM includes CGI software for
-AppleSearch
-Butler SQL
-FileMaker Pro
-HyperCard
-E-Mail
-Clickable maps

AppleScript is a powerful object-oriented scripting language designed to let non-programmers script program-to-program communications, which makes it the perfect tool for modifying and creating CGI scripts.

Compatibility
Architecture: 68k

Some of the included software is compatible for general use with emulators. e.g.; BBEdit, Acrobat, HyperCard, etc.

Comments

soudesune's picture
by soudesune - 2018, May 21 - 8:23pm

Our university certainly thinks that this WWW-thing will take off. Ever since Feb. 1992, they've had print-outs with 'World Wide Web' and the university homepage hung up all over the computer rooms. Only the engineering and Computer Science students are let out into the real world though. We have to make do with the university homepage.
I am looking forward to it though.