Cyber Aurora

Welcome to Cyber Aurora!

Our Motto!
Cyber Aurora, was created to support our life’s aspiration to incorporate technology of every kind into our daily life with the specialized skills to keep it running.

We are a small company dedicated to delivering personal care to both our residential and commercial customers.

The idea for the name came about from a truely unique view of the internet. The view was created by the OPTE project, which created a visual representation of the Internet. Each color represents a type of web address, and user of it. It is this color system that gives the visual impression to the lights (aurora) of the internet (Cyber). It is with this idea that the name Cyber Aurora was created.

net, ca, us com, org mil, gov, edu
jp, cn, tw, au de, uk, it, pl, fr br, kr, nl unknown

Forever Expanding
It's common knowledge that the universe is expanding, as is the Internet. The "boom" is back on and with it being increasingly easy to establish a web presence for companies right down to average Joe user, it means that the world is moving more and more online. Content is being created faster than it can be counted, mirroring the expansion of the universe.

But the Universe is infinite?
Or so theories suggest - but surely there's only a finite amount of space available for the Internet to take up? Well, sort of but if you take into account the advance of hardware then this reflects a near infinite room for expansion... Storage devices are becoming cheaper with larger capacities, thus allowing for an increase to the theoretical size of the Internet. Technically there must be a point where a limit is reached on current technology, where drives cannot get any larger - then I assume another piece of technology will be developed to continue.

Origins
The origins of the Internet reach back to research of the 1960s, commissioned by the United States government in collaboration with private commercial interests to build robust, fault-tolerant, and distributed computer networks. The funding of a new U.S. backbone by the National Science Foundation in the 1980s, as well as private funding for other commercial backbones, led to worldwide participation in the development of new networking technologies, and the merger of many networks. The commercialization of what was by the 1990s an international network resulted in its popularization and incorporation into virtually every aspect of modern human life. As of 2011, an estimated one third of Earth’s population used the services of the Internet

The image below shows how the end of each branch ends in a cluster of IP address for the main server of the IP companies.